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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01431
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01431
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text
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ak iKDgnewPiir^
MK
JLTMimAMt
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4 \\ tIM IN \\ IHSk .
PanamaAmcncan ^__ ^
"Let the people know the truth and the pountry h */" Abraham Lincoln. Q Jj NOW 6 YuK-lf WWII
PANAMA, R. P.. TUESDAY, APRIL 1, 1952
FTVE CENTS
TWENTT-BEVENTH ***R
CZ Civil Defense Body Has No Plans
Wiscomijyebraska SabresThoot Down Gl Beats Manslaughter Rap; Panama GfOUp

[I
Wisconsin, Nebraska
Primaries Today
Tight, Vital Fights
OMAHA, Neb., ArU 1 (OT). E^*eifX.V,k."
Rohfrt S Kerr, both predicted Victory in Nebrssaa t
r.Menly-lfSitte*nt Presidential Primar,, being held to-
d*T The Democratic fluht between l"'**?'?
nd efforts ef Sen. Robert Taft and Gen Dwlght D.
EUenhewer backer, to get GOP "write-In" rote, attract-
ed wide lateresl.
last-minute write-in cam-
Sabres Shoot Down
2nd Biggest Total
Of Korean War
Gl Beats Manslaughter Rap; Panama
LaBocan Gets Pen On Assault
An American corporal. Clifford' The defendant, said De Castro, cases, he asked the Judge for le-
M Docken charged with lnvul- then hit Stephenson with the nlency. '...____.
1 sledg ehammer handle he carried. "Three years Is much too treat
.., He struck the victim several a punishment for this crime," De
.tinttT.hnt w&s riven a five-year suspended times before he fled. Castro said......
De Castro, cautioned the court Hazard at this point toterject-
ous
paigns.
Follower.. of.Stasaen^aldmey ^--^^ ^
.untary manslaughter this mor-
HEntlt Korea Antll 1 (UP) ng In the U.S. District Court,
UnTd8ta^0Sr"kb?eplUUahot was given a five-year.suspended
down lOMlgs, probabfy destroy-1 sentence on the> condition that
ed three more and damaged 10 he is not guilty of a similar .of
in the course of eight dogfights ferise jor guilty of driving while
over North Korea today. Intoxicated within ,tna* P*0?
It was the Sabres' second lar- Itlme. His driver's license was
gest day's bag of the Korean us^nded.^ ^ ^^ ^
an assault with a deadly weapon
charge against Woodrow Arvln
Mip. Edwards of La Boca. He was
Jan. 2 they also bagged 10. sentenced to serve three year In
but the probables and damaged ithe penitentiary.
The 23-year-old American de-
war.
Dec.
Miga.
13 Sabres shot down IS
At the same time a record U-
000,000 voters are expected to
Jour RUeVuW?cyarf8CahnTtehreeWm- hoVed" Nebraska[
mocrSsZthe important but be- "which candidate had
.Udering Wisconsin Pl ggt ^Nebraska ., ^ ^ _. ^ ^;=~
*?Sl^fXi ar||; kerr said h.y all-out ^^s fMg S ^ >' *
', Ei!?arn.^ ^fdehi^T^um^n h^wit" became the eighth United
drawn from the picture. Three of States Jet ace.
the Democratic delegate Candi-
iv, uauvtuiicu n*c w" hm* v.. r~-- .....-4-----
against a "practice that has be-|ed that upon checking he found
come prevalent lately" at these, there was no substantiation to
'the fact that Stephenson struck
el
Moves To Speed
Raid Precautions
hearings on aggraavtlon and ml .
tlgatlon. Ithe defendant. In fact, the claim
He said there was a tendency, that the younger brother's wrist
to punish a man for a crime bone was broken In this fight,
that he has already paid for. In was never actually proven.
this case, Edwards previous re- Police Lt. Stewart Trail who r-.r-..-v----------~- -. ------------
cord showed a battery convic- talked to the defendant's young- extent Panam City to meet such an emergency as bomb-
tlon. The defendant was fined er brother at that time said he .___,___4_ L.,j u______t .....ai.. ..L.J..U A..11 i
and paid $25 for being Involved! made no mention of l
1 Nebraskans rememoereo * -* ~-----' i ine *>--" "V-"" ,,:v
h candidate had enough In- morning iendant-, Vo^!f' ', g y
In Nebraska to get on the In one fight this morning ^ manslaughter count
i months ago." Slassen did Col FrancU 8. O bresU top, p^ was responsible for the
iinitpri states fiehter ace In the. ..4u 7o_uaar-nM American
In a fist-fight.
a "stand-in
MacArthur.
for Gen. Douglas
were
On the Democratic ballot are date8 pledged Informally to Mr. Most of todays Mlgs
rtefauver and t\"3 "stand-Ins Trucan announced yesterday shot down as they trli
for President Truman. Jthey would support Kerr break through the screi
Elsenhower's name will not| Kerf sald that ilnce Saturday Sabres protecting United Na- " dJeien(jant was represent
bt on the Republican ballot, and, nlnt he has had assurances tlons fighter bombers working I dxmecurt b v attorney J .Will-
no write-in voting will be per- from' Democratic leaders In 11 over rail lines between Chongju f'"/Xerklan
i*i.j c. n. miutlnn Is Will _.i ._ v, i. "th loortinc oriri flinaniu lam J DXienu"".
woman, Mrs. Jessie Blanche My
ers who died from Injuries suf-
fered when Docken's car crashed
Into the one m which she was a
passenger on Jan. 18.
^The accident occurred outside
o of Port Clayton on
Na-1 Highway
mitted. So one question Is win
the pro-Elsenhower Wisconsin
voter cast his ballot for 8taasen
or for Warren?
The Wisconsin GOP race was
regarded as particularly cruelal
for Taft, wha has been over-
shadowed by Elsenhower In
states that he Is "the leadlngjand Slnanju.
candidate." __
Kefauver conceded Mr. Tru-
man's withdrawal might help
"Kerr, the stand-In candidate."
Kefauver stayed on the road.
(Ctatlnned on Page 6, Col. 5)
shadowed by eisennower " '_A-, n ,.
New Hampshire, Minnesota 7Q C PollCemCil
inH Main*. _^v7lr .
ifeare
. delegate
Neirska pon- opened at 8 a.m.
and will close at 8 p.m.
A long, complicated ballot In-
dicated a slow count both In city
and rural preclncta. Nearly 100
candidates for delegates to na-
tional conventions sought 18 Re-
publican and \i D e m o c r a 11 c
seats. They will not be bound by
primary results.
Kerr and Kefauver both ex-
g-eased confidence they will win.
i
stisiQualify For Pistol
.'&SM Shoot On SaWiUoV
Taxi Driver. 61
Passenger Injured
in Gaillard Crackup
The defense attorney pointed
out that he knew of ease
that happened serersl year a-
fo where a man In a raral a-
rea around Gatnn Lake shot
his brother's murderer In old
blood, and was given a sus-
pended sentence by this court.
And even this morning. De
fiHiiird Castro stated, there waa a man
before the court who, because of.
his use of liquor brought about |
the death of another individual.
He said that undar the circum-
lam J. 8neri2a.n',r- _,, .. I stances, the fact that the victim
With regard to the second case, rf ^ an(, m v|ew
District Attorney Rowland K^M} fh precedent of the other
Hazard charged that this was a|----------^---------,------------------------
"very aggravated" case In that
the defendant struck his victim ' 11 fnnl- IWw
Vincent Brown Stephenson, _t h flpfll rOVI S l#f
that he wa. .truck on the wrist,
but said he was hit on the back.
Haiard believed that the wrist
bone Injury may have b
fered when the younger _
cooperated with Stephenson to
hitting the rlctlm.
a "sledgehammer handle several
. Stephepson Is still In the hos-
jpltal with a possible br
ars in the penltenttaf
The Joint Civil Defense Committee, responsible for
preparing the civilians of the Canal Zone and to some
extent Panam City to meet such an emergency as bomb-
ing, plans to hold its next meeting on schedule April 25.
No emergency meeting has been called.
Committee chairman G. O. Kellar, chief of the sa-
neen suf- fety branch of the Panama Canal Company said today
^brother 0f tj,e confusion during Sunday night's air raid alert: "If
an alert happened again tonight the situation wouldn't
be ony better."
In Panam City a meeting is scheduled tomorrow
morning in the Ministry of Government of Justice. At
this meeting representatives of the government, the
press, radio, doctors, police ond engineers will discuss
the speeding of civil defense preparations in the city.
Military officials In the Canal! He said the solution to the pro-
While De Castro agreed that zone have po right tttgrder clvl- blem lay In additional education
there was deliberation In the Ed-, Hans how to conducsHMpselvesiof the public, through the pub-
wards' case, he said he didn't in peacetime. HaL llcatlon of educational material
think this crime was any more | Though the military pM rides , what to do In an emergency,
"heinous" than the other one; advice on emergency precai tons through the disaster control con-
where the driver of the car un- when asked, the duty of s i- ter an{| through the Joint com-
.j....,..,. ..rift mniiAnii thorir ine the Dublic In civu defense ,,;,.
The district attorney point-
ed out that there waa no ana-
logy between the previous In-
voluntary manslaughter con-
viction and this ease, aeaa*e
here, the defendant deliber-
ately approached the victim
and) hit him three times.
derwe*nrerrific"emotlol shock tog the publicto dvU <{ mittee.
pity
LONDON, April 1 (UP)
land Tord Is leaning-"niore
Si' U^Pers^oulm ^!t3etV
/Titoi) when a taxi eras;__
into a mioaFguard rail near GateT7"thT senf^ace meted out
. .u r. 11 of Albreok Field on Oalfiard TrL, j Hancock
Seventy member ofJhe Ca- m hw The car WM comp]ete. Ju**'&*iWoodrow de
nal Zone police force here!, demollgned r,ro^nted out that the "vie- ., xouna on .......
qualified, by making a score of, fM hffi2ifcu.lv struck the ^dhvB-Brs ara an elabor-! tentlonally there to harm him,
150 or better, for the annual' The Injurrf were Panamanian "'Jf^f^ "It may haVe been better for
pistol shoot to be held next fla- chauffeur Luis Luciano Rodrl-ffiXd fOT?Srtfterto$^'%8Z^V&7. the victim to have lost hU life
turday. guej!, 42. and American soldier had loOKea ror po.K-e The naners marked "To be than to have the mental sltua-
be^hT SiS&ra WS Ky5 Fo^Kb!!,e Mrd ln"im" VS "the? according to De burned S r reading" and wrap- n surrounded him for the rest
Joins Atomic Age;
, ^aot I Hancock explained that the.the ..rvtces, the Panam Canaatatlona wlH also broadcast In-
fore and accused took on himself to right company, the Republic of Pana-!formation, he said.
rtat 'top a wrona that had been done byi^d the United States Embasay.1 Sunday night Panamanian ra-
when she saw her mother killed, i precautions lies
her daughter frightened and she i tnority. ^ totalling sirens Br
herself suffered Injuries to the *n tne camrUZone It haa-een whlebdnd*3i #*.
legated to the joint committee .the Zone wamtog.
inn which nit. renresentatives of! Durlna future ml
I head.
range at Brazos Brook, infor-
mally known as Rancho Ramos.
Contestants this year might
! Castro, the defendant sought out
rlt-
of his life," Hancock added.
___ig .
ped In paper on which was wr
^"^^y^^xr fSilSSy^ Commercial Traffic
kerr claimed he will wind up lbly tie but will never be extremities and possible head in- take fv"'*fn' a/^ardV lmorning long by experts from1*
wlth^three-fourths of Nebraska's Sb.e J better last year, high fi^^t*^^ P^d and lunged at Edwards. ^ ^
delegates.
President Truman's an-
nouncement that he will not
seek reelection put new signi-
ficance on the Nebraska Demo-
cratic race, with politicians
closely watching the vote-pull-
ing power of Kerr and Kefau-
ver for help In assessing the
big field of Presidential possi-
bilities.
Neither Elsenhower nor Taft
camps claimed victory, pointing
to the uncertainty of their furl-
year's high
score. Firing last year at Bal-
boa, Police officer Peter Pro-
back set a new and perfect rec-
ord of 200 ou* of a possible 200.
Highest of the qualifiers for
this year is Charles L. Oreen,
of the Cristobal District, who
shot 194 to the qualifying
rounds.
This year's shoot Is scheduled
to get under way at 8:30 a.m.
Luncheon will be served and
the menu Includes a barbecue.
multiple cuts and bruises.
The accident occurred at 3:30
this morning when the taxi, a
Ford sedan, was travelling north
on Oalllard, collided with the
guard rail and turned over, skid-
ded about 200 feet before lt came
to rest on the highway, upside
down.
Charges have not been placed
against Rodriguez. He Is still In
Oorgas Hospital.
Burglar Arrested
Hiding In Church
ATLANTA, April 1 (UP)
John F. Hefner, 67, arrested as a
burglary suspect after police
which
pro-
Through Canal Hits
the Ministry of Supply,
controls Britain's atomic
gram. .
The spokesman said their study; yi a t T-|_| [a.*,,
indicated that April Fool's pay n|||nGSI 10131 EYCl
had succeeded In taking In Scot-!1 n'*,
land Yard, the Supply Ministry
Commercial traffic through the copple of days"
J4 tin- ra'ftrw.ras** -- ..inmanav, -- " -
and "the United States Embassy.) Sunday night Panamanian ra-
Thls committee advises Pana-^lo stations were off the air.
m City through the Panama-1 Tomorrow's meeting of the
ntan member. I Panama civil defense commission
Chairman Kellar said today :]j, expected to Instruct engin-
"There were various reactions :eerg to ust ite. for the building
Sunday night. There are a lot of' f alr rajd shelter, and public
angles. AH the answers are not^uUd|n(i, for use as first aid sta-
nAsked if the civilian reaction u
, will be better Informed In any fu-
ture alert, Kellar said: "Each
time it happens there will still
be some bugs to be Ironed out.'
What Is being done towards
ironing out these bugs?"We are LONDON. April 1 (Ui?>-
preparing some stuff for the Labor Party urged Prime
newspapers." lster Winston Churchill today to
When will it be ready?"In a nominate a British general to
succeed Oen. Dwlght D. Elsen-
BrirainToSeek
fke's Successor
The
Mln-
_ JUgh tne COppie ui uaj. succccu vjc.i. wih.iv .. --
scientific Pama"caa""ht" an" all-time: Had bMBeiw bomber; hower as Supreme Allied Com-
anThehebtorePrihntPrMd i
raipulatlons annealed to be the high during the month of March,'which set off the alert Sunday mano>r to Europe if he resign *
V^^'iS^^^^^-^^Ti^S^^y fair Sng previous records which night would it haveJuJ 5- to run for t Presld^i of
check.
of a .
officers he had gone
pray
[11 to run for the Presidency
trouble finding Its target? I tne United states,
the 1929 i dont know what would have kept The ,me minl8ter replied in
A total of 813 commercial ves-1 ata^ftom ^pj^ttMjm^B.^
't Fade Away
, Commons that Britain" would
seis of 300 net tons or more went I Kellar declared the schooling of
the civUlan ^population to meet, cornmander for the V
In Jnuary 1929.
WASHINGTON. April 1 (UP)
President Truman Is one "old
soldier" who has no intentions
of "fading away."
For the time being, his fu-
ture plans are secret, but White
House sources said today he ex-'
pects to remain very much In
the public eye after he leaves'
office to January.
Among other things, he'd like-
to become a lecturer and an
honorary Senator.
The proposal which intimates
ay appeals to Mr. Truman the*
most Is one to let ex-Presidents
become ex-offlclo members of
the Senate.
Friends In Congress are ex-
pected to push the proposal now
that the President has declared
himself.
The President spent some of
his happiest days as a Senator
from Missouri and frequently
has visitad his old Congressional
cronies.
Last January, he hinted he
might like to run for the Sen-
ate when his White House days
were over.
This apparently is out now.
Mr. Truman's close friend and
supporter, Stuart Symington,
already has entered this jpnr'i
senatorial race with the Resi-
dent's blessing.
Mr. Truman, who announced
Saturday night he will not seek
re-election, has expressed In-
terest In the proposal that
would make him an honorary
senator without voting power.
This would give him an op-
portunity to speak his mind on
the Issues of the day amid
familiar surroundings.
through the Canal last month.
I The record number of monthly i bombing to be a long range and
transits up to that time was 59*71 continuous problem.
He would pat no time on
when he thought the civilians
of Panam City and the Canal
Zone would be well enough in-
formed to look after themselves
properly daring a bombing.
The March record marked the |
of "Precinct Worker to Presi- Wgh p0,nt of ,evera.i months of
dent'." ,heavy Canal traffic. Commercial
The book ala* uotes "r transits have exceeded 500 every
Truman as saytof: I am going month 8lnce September as they
to spend the rest of my ue m had for only two other months
an endeavor to causa a return smce the ,,, of the war.
to truthful writing an* report- j^n were 516 transits by large
tog." _., 'commercial vessels In September;
The World War I artillery ,544 in October: 502 in November;
captain who became commander 5M m December; 522 In January;
to chief of all the nation s and M7 ln February. Up to Sep-
armed forces, automatically will tember 1951, commercial transits
assume the role of ""elder states- nad topped the 500 mark only
man" of the Democratic Party twice ln the post-war period, In
after he steps dowgfc March 1949 and July 1951.
The President Is not consider- canal observers attributed the
ed a wealthy man. .heavy traffic of recent months
I to several factors. A high prooor-
As chief Executive, he re-: uon of tankers among the ships
celves an annual $50,000 tax- using the Panam Canal Is be-
free expense account and a.iieved to represent diversions
salary of $100,000 a year. He from former oil trade routes as
pays $58,932 to Income taxes on a result of disturbances to Iran
lean commander for the West-
ern ground forces "If that Is
what the United States wants.'
Former Labor Defense Min-
ister Emanuel Shlnwell brought
up the question of Elsenhower's
resignation during a question
period.
the $100.000 salary.
How much of that Mr. Tru-
1 man has managed to save Is pri-
vate business, out It Is known
that expenses entailed by his
position are heavy.
and Suez.
(NEATelephoto)
There was also notable In-
creases to the number of coal
shtoments en route from the
United States to Japan and in
th* volume of bananas sent
Mr. Truman, although tired through the Canal from Ecuador,
of the burden he-has carried, to the United States,
appears In fine physical condi-
tion.
Tha biggest redaction in rank
taken by an ex-watdent was
the oppointment accepted by
James MonroefUrtfce of the
peace.
bows oilT Mrs Truman helps the President clear nil notes from the Pjaker's rostrum
at tne SaTjeffersOT^J^ackwn Day dinner in Washington, after the Chief Executive an-
nouc^thathe'wir'notoe a candidate for re-election:" Mr Truman., ^fytog state-
ment came at the end of his prepared speech to wh ch he "ed on t^he DOTOcraUc pany
to get off the defensive and wage a two-fisted campaign ;to win the elections this Fall.
Final tolls and tonnage figures
for the month of March have not
yet been completed.
4 Die, 17 Hurt
In Hotel Fire
In San Francisco
asked this question last night, found ln WmiamHUlman's re- ^^"t himself
The President may have more .press secretary Joseph Short cent book "Mr. President he hopes
If his smile while announcing
his decision Saturday night was
pressed by President James (OP)-POnr persons were killed
luchanan u he greeted Presi-'and 17 others ta]ur*l ta11.fire
dent-elect Abraham Ltoeom on which roared through a four-
Inauguration Day. story wooden hotel to San Fran-
although "If you. sire, are one-tenth as Cisco's Western Addition, caus-
he leaves 1 happy entering this place la I tog $0.000 da
definite word on what he has I suggested that reporters bring | In it, the author said
in mind for the future at his it up again later in the week "The ***& 1 riua. .
news copfernce Thursday. When, In the meantime, one clue U,has no Intention of writing a
the White House he may lee-,am to leaving lt,
ture on the problems of gov-^happiest man to
eminent under the general tltld
e the Four of the Injured were flre-
the United men overcoma by smoke while
combating the Mase.
Panam Gasoline Jumps One Cent;
President To See Company Heads
BULLETIN
President Alclblades Arosemena and his cabinet de-
clared this afternoon that the government will oppose
all efforts to Increase the retail price of gasoline.
This decision was agreed upon at a Cabinet council
held after at least two gasoline Importers upped the
etall price of gasoline to 39 cents.
A meeting between representatives of the four gaso-
line importers here and membevs of the Arosemena cab-
inet was rescheduled for 3 p.m. to notify the companies
of the government's decision.
The price of gasoline suddenly Jumped from to 3
cents today in the Repuklle of Pwsama. ______
Only two (Ease and Texas OU) of the four gasoline
importing companies, that couM be reached thta morn
int- aid they had Increased the price of gasoline one
tm\tVSTivSS-VO sal- H had net yet Increase
the price of gasoline but that It would in order not t
compete with the other companies.
The fourth (Shell) oould not be reached for earn-
ment. ___ .
A meeting between the managers of the companies
was scheduled to be held at the Presidencia with Presi-
dent Alclblades Arosemena and seme of his cabinet
members at 1:3$ Jn. ... u_ _in
The one-cent increase in the price of gasoline wiU
represent yearly increase of S7ea,tee in the cast of
Irving, according to Informed sources.
The two companies that announced the increase to-
day said It was justified by the Increased cost of mast-
time freight which has gone up twice since the last in-
crease la the price of gasoline, and an Increase in the
export price of gasoline.
Caessms importers here attempted to raise the price
of asettne te 3* cents mat year but were overruled by
the now non-existent Price Control Office.
The managers of the fear ooatpoatos will be aBed
upon to show cause why the oast of gasoline ahou.
increased at this afternoon's moating hi the


PAGE TWO

fir.
TIR PANAMA AMitTAK AN IMAPEBBK BAIL* NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, APRIL 1, 15J
"i HE PANAMA AMERICAN
ownre no 'uiuibk by TM Manama amimican pim. INC.
ounoio av niUMN Rouhervpu. in >
MAMHODIO AMIAS. DITO
V M Iimii M o Bex 1*4. Manama, n o> n
riLiPHONl Manama No 10740 <9 luii'
CABLt AODAi MANAMBMICAN. MANAMA
Colon Ornea- it 17 cintaai Avinui ii'viin iItm no iSth Bti~
BoWlON KCMMfllNlATIVI* JOSHUA I" MOvVSMB. INC
B4B maoiaon Avi niw vomh. iit. n v.
wOtL iv Mill
a momth in aovamcb ____________ i I 70 t So
MO fl MONTHS, in aovanci _________ B BO
I MO 0"H rAA >N AWMA-rg It Ml
H.U"
14 01
TH'> TOUH QgUM THI RtADlM OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
Two Mall Ba i an OB** terum loi raedura of Th Panama Amer
BtaB. Letttt ara racalvaa' rotlully and ara handled Ir a wholly con
fidantiol rntnnvr.
ir you contribu lottti aon I kf l-potion if It down aaaflr Hi*
ari doy lattan era cubluhrd In (ha order raeaivsa.
Uteia fry to ktap th* Ierran limtted to an* ara Itnfth.
Identify at hMter wrlran tt held in ttricHit confiutnct.
Thai nKOP' <* no rttnonjibility for rtotnint> *t opinion)
aipituM In latt*n from r*ad*rs.
-------- 0 --------
Labor New
And
Comment
"Mirx, o Suggwtion Thot'lfHlp Us BothF
Sir
PANAMA'S ALERT
Last year we heard all sorts of doin'a about a committee
brii k Kistoea to "unite" Fanama's air rala activities with those
;in-.e Canal one. Vvha' hoppeni
v.e in Manama who trlea to lind out what It was all about,
were stunned.
First of all, the sirens were not clearly audible.
For thoc3 ti*.at neaid tne alarm, everything was bedlam.
Panama l-oltce knew nothing about the air raid, or matever It
, wh. tor at least 30 minutes.
Panama radio stations apparently were not previously brief-
ed on the procedure necessary when an alarm Bounded.
In Panama radio stations during the war, when command
UnAdctuarters had a direct warning signal to all control rooms,
ard the stations closed town In order to prevent use of their
signals for directional tlymg.
Vet Tocurhei. navigation beacon signals and radio stations
continued throughout the entire alert. How is this explained
away I
a appears to us that in view of the experience we have Just
beer, t rough telephone communications between Panama and
ti.r one jam my quiu.ly.
Wnen Is tne comnun.ee going to wake up to take some real
action? Vviiat are they waking lor the bomb to diop, so they
c_n veil their silly heads ol that we weren't prepared?
The time is now, because next time may be too late.
Yours For Prompter
Action.
PEDRO MIGUEL'S ALERT
.vhen the alt raid alert sounded Sunday the lights stayed
Si.
oh
1 called the emergency operator to ask how to get in toueh
with u.e civil aeicnse chief to get them put out.
a lie operatoi aia not know of any civil detenga officer, or
how lo get hold of him.
i called the Pedro Miguel electrician to get him to clamp
down a blackout. He said he had to ring his boss.
i.ie aiieet liRhis kept blazing throughout the alert, and no
one aivincd to know how to order It otherwise.
A.e me trucks turned out lor the aiert, certainly, with their
r*d bi.n_er aim neauligliis full oh.
.1 lis was i.oi now we worked when the bombs were dropping
cvuiid the snips i served on in the Pacllic-and Atlantic oceans
la v.orld War ll
xt tnere such a thing as civil defense in Pedro Miguel?
If so, Wiiere is it?
If not, have the lessons of bombed London and Berlin and
Tok>o peneira.id the minos of the top officials responsible lor
tne care ana so. ..., o me Cana; zone'/
aw can ha,,.,... i.t.c, juot as it did at Pearl Harbor.
Ill 8unua> m_iu s sirens aid was wake- the babies.
Maybe It li tase a couple of bombs to wake up the Canal
Zotit authorities.
< Wlltiat T. Craig.
Sir.
8AILF1SH CLUR
Among "members" of the now-defunct and Insolvent Pacific
titilhlsh Ciub, tnere has ecently been considerable discussion of,
and considerable concern as to what should be done in refer-
enot to, an unaated It tier reccivd by members and former
members nom the attorney foi the Liquidation Committee of
the Board of Governors of the Cluo.
Inis matter It, believed to have some community Importance
extending beyond those Immediately concerned.
A.ie letter asserts in substance as ioilows:
- Ai 1 uai the Boara of Liirectors has oeen engaged for ome
ion...s in tne Jiaulaation of assets for the benefit of the club's
crenkors,
.i That, after liquidation of assets, there remains a net
id-- .edness o> approximately $6,U0u in commercial and Panama
Canal aei..s;
c) ii_., since the club is merely an association, each mem-
M - liable lor his share of the lnueotcaness;
0 'mat 'any creditor may. if he wishes, legally bring suit
p_ collect the lull amount oi tne club's indeotedness to him
Win any individual member or, at his election, from any group
Of m em ners ;
Efj 1 .at, with the approval of the creditors, the proposition
a submineJ tr.ai any member who, beiore April 30, lo2, pays
tne creditors' iund the sum o lib will be given a full re-
t_8 irom Lauillty past and future; and
'mat tne advantages of acceptance of the proposition
I wiat the member is settling for less man his share, and that
Hb relieved of the possibility tnat suit mayue biougnt by
Bitors acainst him Individually for sums ranging into thou-
sand o donars.
a far as this writer has been able to observe, the recf-
itiis of the letter have been uniiormly and sharply critical of
I letter, and nave exnibitro a disposition not to respond to it.
inis writer has no Information as to the number of mem-
IM v.no have acccp.cu the proposition, but sincerely doubts
that the numcer is large.
#o far as this writer has been able to observe, the reci-
j*_ of the letter have been uniformly and sharply critical of
L.,er, and have exhibited a disposition not to respond to It.
i, is writer has no iiuoimation as to the number of mem-
lb who have att p^et the proposition, but sincerely doubts
tl'-t tne number Is large.
A composite o tne criticisms ot the letter is somewhat as
< The letter does not contain any showing as to the facts
liia-nlng to tut- i.'juiuacion; uoes not show the amounts reallz-
l nom the clut a assets; does not snow the amounts owed.
e*pt dv appic..,i.._.e total; does not even gnaw the number oi
Doers woo are considered to be obligated; apparently expects
all ot those matters to be taken on faith,
bi As a means of collection the letter relies wholly upon
teat," that U> threat of lnulvidual and ultimate Uaonity loi
t amounts, instead of appealing to the cooperation of the
mbers and to their sense of obligation, as a matter ot honor
decency, to nelp clean up these obligations rather than
tdie the creditors witn them; and the memoers do not relisn
being threatened in this manner;
To the consiaerable discredit of the letter, the threat,
_nd tne related promise of immunity if the |2 amount Is paid.
t is felt, unaouna Members leei that, if sued they could
1 In all othei members, or that, even If tney were required
v substantial amounts, they would have a clear right to
butIon from other members, including those who haa paid
jtt andootained the purported lull release;
The promised full release is. members consider, a pro-
e which nel.ner the committee nor the creditors could ful-
l. since members understand that, as a matter of law, a re-
O one Joint debtor does not affect the right of the others
o obtain contribution from him;
Membert otherwise disposed to send the 139 assessment.
I no means of knowing whether any appreciable number of
ke.s are doing likewise, that is. whether a uostantial
tit is being raised toward liquidation, or whether, if they
they merelv would be one of a very tew "suckers." This
it could be obviated if the Board were to accept voluntary
i continent on the raising of some fixed, appreciable
ilmum amount toward the liquidation:
Furthermore, members disposed to respond because of
r feeling of obligation to do so are de erred because their
ones might be attributed to fear of the threatened action
i the promise of immunity If ravment Is mad*
0 writer feels that, while th* F?*rd of Governors hould
n credit tor its efforts in a thankless job, the Bo- h*v-
nade a mistake as to means should back up and s'an over.
Memher.
By Victor Riesel
WASHINGTONAll week long,
Jittery nerves In the hush-hush
offices of our strategic weapons
commands were seared by Jang-
ling phones bringing news of
3tnkes.
At Hanford, atomic energy
plant construction was crippled.
From secret Jet engine plants
and electronic factories, security
officers warned their chiefs that
strikes were coming.
In Key West, Mr. President
who already is operating one ui
the nation's key industriesrail
transport soon might be run-
ning another, steel.
A memo on his 1esk said he
can seize the sprawling mills un-
der the law which specifies that
any company which falls for
some reason (or refuses) to com-
plete a defense order can be
taken over by the VA.
Obviously it is the moment for
showdown.
Obviously you can forget price
controls. And you can forget
wage controls. Just hope that
tempers are controlled in the
next two weeksIn New York, in
Pittsburgh and in Washington.
For if this crisis is not settled
calmly, the entire war produc-
tion mad-line, not Just Steel, Will
bust wide onen.
It's cracking already. There'
golne to lie a steel strike unless
Mr. Truman sends word that
the steel rmpanles can have
an |8 to fit a ton price in-
e r e a se. The rmpanles win
positively not grant the gov-
enment-rrammentled wage In-
crease without one. But at
brenkfast the Other day, Gov.
Ellis Arnall, price stabilizer,
told this columnist that tnere
would be no price Increase as
far as he was concerne-. As
Arnall put it. I see no rela-
tionship between labor nego-
tiations anO the steel com-
antes' bid for a price increase,
he two are separate."
Meanwhile, the companies are
set for a whirlwind public cam-
paign to prove that the govern-
ment has just recommrnded a
pay package of $15 a week for
l,0f)O 000 steel workers.
Trey will charge there's been
n deal between the President and
CIO.
The unions won't take less han
their $15 package per man.
Kvm If both aides get together
on money, tliere'll be a Urike
over the union shop a clause
which says every new worker ih
the Industry must Join and stay
in the union.
The companies will say this
cripples their right to hire and
fire and to run their plants. The
union says that a union shop is
vital to its existence.
Onjthat Issue klone there'll be
a steel strike, and a Jet engine
strike and electronic strikes.
More than money is involved
here. Behind the scenes, for
example, leaders of both sides
are dueling over changes in
phrases in the new contract
such as this one: The union
proposes that a section saying
tht the "Company retains the
exclusive rights to manage the
bii'inei." be changed te read,
'The company has the exclu-
sive reMPonsihility te manage
the business.*'
Then the companies propose
that the new contract say that
the steel firms have the right "to
stablish, change or terminate
jobs; arrange or rearrange the
duties Of emo'oVM and to assign
the work th- mmpany requires
to be oerfOTn"d."
. To this the union objects
The fight Is not for bread
alone.
Here is the basic issue. How
much rower shall the union ind
the cr npany have over the em-
pkws?
There'll be a bitter battle on
thai one.
Tr-n whit hapuens? Suppose
ever-r-odv loves everybodv else In
Wellington, Pittsburgh and New
York.
The gains won bv the United
Ste^lworkers of Amerlra 'CIO),
good as they are. uddfnlv be-
com" rh minimum for which the
othMr union leaders, such as John
Lewis and Walter Reuther, will
flgnt. And flMht's the word.
Lewi, lolling down on Phie
Iland off Fiorina's West
Const, win need n^rth and ak
for more than steel w* grant-
ed, "n'll get It too. shire there
w"'1 h* a no enae In the steel
rn-n-ni-i' cnin- up with
tMlr mt'l work- If th*tr pom!
tH~rr* refuse to ret no triet
coke. That mestig the MitiMh-
Int- of ceilings for 4M,$00,
VltiMf.
Will there then be labor neace?
PA p'I union chief* nre noised.
r"'-* for the coi'nt on the p.v
"-*"". snd contracts' of the
1 yon nop, nrn who follow those
two p x m i n e r s. Murray and
Lewis.
Then, the leaders of 100 000 oil
drC'ers and handlers. 100.000
nib^rr nrkers and millions In
the a'miane. automotive, alumi-
num nrt other fields move in to
iru'-h the steel and coal settle-
ments.
Tbrre'll be no wage controls,
no n-i-e rontrois. For there's no
feei'ne. r>f vrene- in this emer-
een-'- Pe-haps Mr. Truman
sho'-i'i *'? some more Indig-
nant letter.
Glass Dismiss
By BOB RUARK
NEW YORKWe have been seeing so much polite, but Is sneaking those quickies in the
lofty stuff about alcoholism and alcoholics late- kitchen, and is, therefore, alcoholic,
ly that a fellow fears to creep Into Joe's for a Another one says that although the fellow
slight cup of courage, lest he become the top- at the next desk may be clean, neat, lndustrl-
lc of an illustrated lecture and wind up with ous and kind to cats and kiddles, he may be
hJs head in a laboratory bottle. an alcoholic without knowing it.
Booze has always been a magic topic In the This poses the interesting w-'bllity tv-t.
paper trade, and every time somebody finds a politeness to others is construable as built-
new way to second-guess it they reap a rash in vice, and that no man is ever sale n.ii tin.
of headlines.
That we have people who cannot use it and
do the daily chores Is known.
Some people can't handle it physically. Two
belts andwham!
It works curiously on the brains of others.
Two taps and they come down with delusions
of being a composite John L. Sullivan aim
John Barrymore. They roar like hungry hippos
and tweak every garter within grasp.
There are some who knock the nead off a
5lass of beer, and then suddenly decide to
rink It all, everywhere, that very night.
There are still some more who have to keep
nibbling at it in small bites to maintain what
they fondly believe Is par. In short, there are
some that should.
A considerably smaller percentage shouldn't
as there arepeople who rosy-out when they
eat strawberries or sprout pimples from peni-
cillin.
I cannot believe that the business of boozing
can be so intricately tangled with the dark
threads of secret personality that it is worth
all the time and space devoted second-guessing
it.
But alcoholism has lately become the most
popular subject of the pseudo-scientific forum
since the professional second-guessers flunked
out on child care and the basic causes of di-
vorce.
Just recently I have seen a serious statement
that children who are (1) overpampered and
(2) neglected are both candidates for skid row
and a tin of canned heat, neat. That would
seem to cover about 1M,000,000 people in this
country alon, because you seldom see offspring
who were not either over or under-indulged by
somebody.
I see another one out of some doc that the
fellow who helps the hostess is not basically
beast that lurks within him.
He may go through Ufe as dry as all the oil
wells I ever met socially, but the bum Is still
an alcoholic and should maybe loughta be asham-
ed of himself.
It would seem to a non-technical admirer of
grape-and-grain that the proof of alcoholism
is in the man by his actions, and that there is
very little to be done about his ultimate course.
H either realizes that he is slipping- off the
roof and quits the stuff, as in the dase of suc-
cessful Alcoholics Anonymous alumni, ot he
winds up a-straddle of the gutter.
The thing that makes him drink may well be
rooted in his murky pastsome real or fancied
childhood slight, some heavy and basic frus-
tration of his earlier adult days. But it also may
be that maybe the guy just likes to get loaded.
And I seem to see the familiar pattern of
the glib psychologic huckster in the increasing
emphasis on alcoholism, with all the words
like "habitual symtomatic drinkers" and "block"
like.
I also see a fine infusion of slick Prohibition
Propaganda from the ever-busy drys, whose la-
!8t leap on liquor is to link It with nar-
cotics addiction as one-half of a two-headed
horror.
If a man believes all he hears and reads
about alcoholism today, the fact that he might
want a snort of boose after a hard day at
the office IS enough to set him wondering
whether or not he's potentially nut and head-
ed for the ash bin or worse.
We are loosing fleas in people's heads again,
and it is easy to suspect a motive not altogeth-
er concerned with national health.
Best definition of the alcoholic I have yet
encountered is that he's a man who takes as
many drinks as you do, but you don't like him.
Immigration Bill
By Peter Eon
Washington val pressure groups for and against passage of quarters.
Worry of
FA SE TEETH
Slipping or Irritating?
a new U.8. code of Immigration laws, Is now on.
Organizations favoring tighter immigration
bArs have lined up against groups that favor
letting more immigrants come into the United
SUtes.
At Stake are the so-called McCarran-Wal-
ter bills now before Congress. They are tre-
mendously complex measures over $00 pages
long, differing slightly on details.
The Senate version was introduced by Pat
McCarran of Nevada, the House version by
Francis E. Walter of Pennsylvania.
Sen. Herbert Lehman of New York has intro-
duced an opposition bill. It would set up a much
more liberal immigration policy, in fine with
tibe American melting-pot tradition.
Opponents ot the Lehman bill say it would
let in some 00,00 more immigrants a year th*
The Legion Is not listed among the organi-
zations supporting the McCarran-Walter bills.
The reason given is that the Legion national
convention has not had the opportunity to pass
a formal resolution endorsing the proposed leg-
islation.
So while individual Legion officials are taking
a lead in this movement, its literature is being
mailed out from the Daughters of the American
Revolution headquarters address, 1776 D St.. N. W.
WuWntton, D. C. Welborn Mavock of Amer-
ican President Lines is acting as secretary.
In addition to the D. A. R. other organizations
in this group are Patriotic Women of Ameri-
ca, Sons of the American Revolution, American
Coalition, Ladles of the Grand Army of the Re-
public, Society of the War of 1812, National
Bojourners, Wheel of Progress, Disabled Amer-
i< ii an nwiin \nr,t/\r itiwii. uiiiiii^i iiiium om> t t oil V**a> ^~* >.---_ _-, -. .._ w_ a -UBiwo, S fin|>lJlOil ~4inl
the 154,000 admlsaable under the McCarran quo- Ifan Veterans, Military Order of the Loyal Legion
Service Star Legion, National Society of New
England Women, National Society of Descen-
dants of the Ancient and Honorable Artillery
Citizens League.
T"^.,.1"1 .mentioned Is of particular Inter-
est. Mike Masaoka was one or the leaders in
getting this group together. He is now it*
treasurer.
Because the McCarran -Walter bills remove
the old immigration laws Oriental exclusion ban
Masaoka is convinced they are all right
i0 theeJw I * only hyphenated American
amont all these five-generation or more. 100 per-
cent American outfits They think he's wonder-
ful and he thinks vice versa.
Most of the other immigrant groups however'
are over in the other camp. They include Sons
of "y. Polish Legion, Czechoslovak National
ta system.
In support of this Lehman substitute and
the position taken by Senator Kefallver are some
20 national organizations.
They Include the American Bar Association
Committee on Aliens, American Civil Llbertle,
Committee, Americans for Democratic Action.
Council of Social Action for the Congregation-
al Christian Churches, National Catholic Wel-
fare Council and affiliated organizations, Ame
lean Jewish Committee and eight other Hebre
organisations and the Young Womens' Chris
tlan Association.
Opposed to these organizations.also with mem-
berships in the millions, are some 20 patriotic
societies.
Thil group was organised In Washington March
Dent oa a-barn-Md toan* fan
"th iiDBina ornpplnt w wneollx
iht" vwi #ai talk or lAufh ju*i prln-
tit little r*TTPT>l no vniir efl
Thl olPMam no* flvo> a ramAfhah)
- if a ^^t^^a bIiim iriAra flrmlv Nn B"i"riv
-i Ba*tv iat at foallne It. IkitlM
'""teMi Oat fASTtrri at our tub
r^SS.-1'
ClS$fF?D
^u" VrciMflDM
MERRY-0.RHB,
ti MIW HAMON I
Drew Pearson says: Sen. Bob Kerr combines rare attri-
butes; Mingles Bible-pounding with unethical con-
duct; Truman appreciated Kerr's stand on MacArthur.
WASHINGTONThree years ago if anyone had told Senate
old-timers that two freshman senators, Kerr of Oklahoma and
Kefauver of Tennessee would be battling it out for the Presi-
dency In 1952, the prediction would have been called ridiculous:
Yet that's exactly what Is happening in snebraska today.
Furthermore, in view of the need of new blood In the Demo-
cratic party, It's a healthy development.
And since the senator from Tennessee has been more pub-
licized than the senator from Oklahoma, here is a bird's-eye
view of the likable, Bible-pounding Bob Kerr who now aspires
to the Presidency of the United States.
Senator Kerr combines a number of rare attributes.
He Is at one and the same time the most pious ope of the
most powerful, the most genial, and probably the wealthiest
member of the United States Senate.
He also has a lot of couragethough some people call it
gall.
Whether you agree'with Bob Kerr or not, you cant help
llklne him.
You also have to respect his piety. The fact that he teaches
a Baptist Sunday school is not mere political window-dressing.
He takes his religion seriously.
He also takes prohibition seriously, and is one of the few
senators who never serves alcoholic beverages at his table.
UNETHICAL CONDUCT
But though religion also implies high ethical standards, the
Sunday-school-teaching senator from Oklahoma has brazenly
fluted the Senate's standards of ethics and good conduct.
Senate rule 12 was set up by senators in order to disqual-
ify any member who has a direct pecuniary Interest In a piece
of legislation.
Though the rule Is not compulsory, precedent has made
it customary.
And, according to the Senate parliamentarian, It has been
followed consistently for many years.
Thus, Ben. Warren Austin of Vermont, now ambassador to
the United Nations, disqualified himself from voting on a talc
bill because he had Investments In talc.
Senator Kerr, on the other hand, not only Introduced the
Kerrr bill which would have had the effect of increasing the
firlce of natural gas carried In Interstate pipelines, but became
ts No. 1 lobbyist.
He buttonholed senators, urged, cajoled and demanded that
they vote for a bill which stood to make his company several
hundred thousand dollars.
Finally, after the bill was vetoed by his friend, the President
Kerr and the attorney for Phillips Petroleum, ex-Whit* House
counsel Clark Clifford, managed to lobby a ruling through the
Federal Power Commission which accomplished the same price
hiking ends as the Kerr bill.
KERR'S WEALTH
Yet the senator from Oklahoma had several million dol-
lars of pecuniary Interest directly tied up In his bill to remove
the Federal Power Commission's control over the price of nat-
ural gas. *
Kerr owns oil and gas lands valued at a total of around
one hundred million dollars.
On this, he and his partner, who operate the Kerr-McOf
Oil Industries Co., officially reported a 1040 gross Income of
$14,930,150 with a net Income of $1,218,627.
In 1048, their gross income was $12.538,058, on which was.
paid an Income tax of only $29,053due to the generous oil de-
pletion benefits given the oil companies under the Federal tax
laws.
Kerr's company also has at least four contracts to sell nat-
ural gas in Interstate commerce, thus Immediately benefiting
from the law he battled through Congress.
One is with Texas Qaa Transmission Co., one with South-
ern Natural Oas, one with Trunkline Gas Supply, and One
with EUPaso Natural Gas. ,
v Their records are all on file with the Federal PowrXotontl-
sslon.
Yet during Senate debate, none of. his colleagues challen-
ged the senator from Oklahoma regarding the, ethics of his
conduct In lobbying for a bill which meant a small fortune to
his company, and which would cost Northern housewives an
estimated $506,000,000 a year in Increased gas bills.
Kerr shook his finger under colleagues' noses, demanded that
they vote "right," and made himself something of a nuisance,
yet none of them asked why he did not abide by Senate rul
18 and abstain from voting for his own pocketbook.
KERR'S RFC BROTHER
Bob Kerr operates on the theory that If you keep quoting
from the Bible often enough and have money and power
enough, people will forget certain other things.
And this pretty much what has happened.
When the RFC scandals were investigated last year, the
public heard much about a mink coat but nothing about Sen-
ator Kerr's brother, Aubrey.
Bob Kerr was sworn in as a U.S. Senator in January 1040
and didn't wait long to put his brother In the job handling
RFC law business in Oklahoma.
Brother Aubrey took over in February 1949Just one month
later.
Senators investigating the RFC last year turned up various
Interesting pieces of patronage, but considerately overlooked
or failed to rememberthe RFC plum handed the Kerr family.
Even President Truman has a kindly memory as far as the
genial senator from Oklahoma Is concerned.
The President said not a word when the senator and the
presidents old pal, chairman Mon Wallgren of the Federal
Power Commission managed to reverse the Presidential veto of
the Kerr bill.
But perhaps this was because the President vu so grate-
ful to Bob for being the one senator with courage enough to
stand up and be counted in the fight over General MacArthur.
Kerr took on MacArthur slnglehanded at a time when
public opinion was strongly for the general.
That was the actual beginning of today's Nebraska primary.
For It was then that the President first began talking about
Bob Kerr as a vice-presidential candidatethe real Job to which
the senator from Oklahoma aspires.
BUY
Opportunity koock
every day in oar mt
d section. Hard to -
find items and MM'
ing bargains hi even
liiue. New cliuifiert
ads appear... old id*
disappearreason ..
QUICK RESULTS!
Turn and check the
want-ads now!
Every month . every week . every dny
THE PANAMA AMERICAN carries MORE WANT ADS
than all other daily papers in Panam combined I
I
(I



TUESDAY, ATRIL 1. IMI
THf PANAMA AMERICAN AM INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAPER
page mm
Shoving And Ducking Hots Up
In Democrats' No. 1 Problem
\
i
*
WASHINGTON, April 1. -(UP)- House
speaker Sam Rayburn ruled himself out today as
a Democratic Presidential candidate but Illinois
Gov. Adlai E. Stevenson acknowledged that party
leaders are putting "considerable pressure' on
him to run. ',
Vice President Alben W. Barkley refused to
commit himself now and Gov. Frank J. Lausche
of Ohio, mentioned as a posibihty, said he will
discourage any effort to get him in the race.
Friends believe Barkley will announce this week.
There was no lack, however, of
Democratic Presidential possibil-
ities now that Mr. Truman has
removed himself.
At least two "favorite sons"
were boomed In their home states
Oov. G. Mennen Williams of
Michigan and Sen. Brlen McMa-
hon of Connecticut.
Amid the confusion caused
by Mr. Truman's withdrawal.
Democratic polticos kept a
close ere on the Nebraska and
Wisconsin primaries today to
get a new line on two avowed
party candidatesSens. Rob-
ert 8. Rerr and Estes Kefauver.
Sen. Richard B. Russell (D-Ga.)
the other declared Democratic
candidate, was not entered in
either race.
SIDE GLANCES
By Galbroirb
will support Stevenson.
In View of this the Illinois
governor was asked If he would
accept the nomination If It Is
offered.
'I will have to cross that
bridge when I come to it," he
replied.
But he added that he confer-,
red with Mr. Truman Sunday
night before getting ready to re-
turn to Illinois and after talking I
earlier with a number of party
leaders. He said the leaders urg-
ed him to get In the race but in-
dicated he resisted their over-
tures.
On reaching Chicago, Steven-
son said that Illinois looked
"even better" to him after that
.ubilcans werep equally In- Kg^inTUSed^ayK^a"
terested in the Nebraska and F" "*.. __...._..th/nnmln.-
Wisconsin contests, particularly
Wisconsin where there was a
four-way race between Harold E.
Stassen, Sen. Robert A. Taft,
Oov. Earl Warren and a "stand-
in" for Gen. Douglas MacArthur.
Only Stassen's name will ap-
Kar on the Nebraska ballot but
th Taft and Elsenhower sup-
porters waged a battle for write-
in votes.
Write-ins are not permitted In
the Wisconsin contest.
Rayburn and Barkley were
questioned about Presidential
politics yesterday as they left the
white House after the -regular
Monday morning meeting be-
tween Mr. Truman and his Con-
gressional lieutenants.
They were accompanied by
Senate Democratic leader John
W. McCormack (Mass.).
Rayburn replied with a flat
"no" when asked If he would be
a candidate.
But Barkley, who Is reported
ready to announce his decision
one way or another soon, refused
to make a statement or to dis-
cuss the Democratic convention
Rayburn said politics did not
figure particularly In Mr. Tru-
man's talk with his Congression-
al leaders.
"Ill tell you one thing," he sale?
Jovially, "he didn't come out for
any of the four of us."
However, Rep. Wright Patman
(D-Tex.) urged Texas Democrats
to support Rayburn. He describ-
ed the speaker, who Is 70, as a
he would not accept the nomina-
tion.
McMahon said he will confer
with his Connecticut friends be-
fore revealing his political "in-
tentions.'' Democratic Connecti-
cut chairman John M. Bailey said
he plans to carry the McMahon
banner outside the state in an
"all-out" bid for support .
Williams said he would accept
"national service." But the 41-
year-old Michigan governor add-
ed that he will not make a drive
for the nomination at the party's
national convention.
In New Tork, state chairman
Paul E. Fitzpatrick started
conferences with party leaders
to decide where to throw his
state's 94 convention votes. The
New York organisation had
been backing Mr, Truman.
Sen. George Smathers (D-Pla.)
Issued a statement expressing
hope that Mr. Truman will sup-
port Russell for the Democratic
nomination.
He said Mr. Truman's own ser-
vice "in the Senate with Russell
must make-the President aware
of the Georgian's qualifications.
."That's th* fifth child in six yearsno wonder ht'a
passing out obaapar sandy vary yaarl
Bad Lock Hits Twice
FORT WORTH, Tex.
Five members of the
(UP)
Thomas
"middle-aged man who has all West family were involved in two
the health and strength of a 45-
year-old man."
Mr. Truman has not yet said
whom he favors for the Demo-
cratic nomination but a White
House official reported that he
separate accidents in less than
30 minutes. The first time, the
West car was Involved m a crash.
The second time was when a
motorist, who was taking the fa-
mily to a hospital also crashed.
Breakfast Brigade
HORIZONTAL 58 Lubricate f
1 Popular "52LXJ
American
breakfast
item i
4 Equally.
60 Worms
\ grnnui "
\ Item i X
1 tawJty. #T
popular st M j
Goes with
either of arst
jGr^msrket ;
lltlberiar*" ^.gb*
b'St&rikdJv .7 Musical
11 cSESZ**hA Scriptural
i!! r^!"!? ^m" compositions
Nostrils/-
Si Pigeon pea
VERTICAL
Yarn spindle
Scope
Breakfast is
one of the
s in s day 21 Measure of
paper
23 Peruser
24 Speech s.
Answer to Previous Puzzle
aidow=*aiai=i?93 '
un dOMMllllMIffllH
rjro-lHBs!HBMMMHid--i
,-ii.<'n. isi;' si uisuss
r-ii iMuisner--! i^-
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M'.VIi;-l 'JJU?1 i.5d
HWHasiSIHICiM l wMisW
eiieisbiif; iKjrawmsi
i=juimI
K
11 Paleness
0 Rounded and
cylindrical
Jz Preposition
23 Flower r
24 Endure
27 Weight of
I India
I Mimics -
12 Island (Pr.)
3 Oriental porgy
J4Breikfsit
Facility
10 Pith 4. .
11 Merrimentx
IS Land parcel
impediment
25 Century plant
26 Withered ,
27 Small *,
mustie
20 Wharf V-
30 Girl's name
31 Epidermis
30 Iroquoian
Indian
41 Honey .
producer
43 Fencing '
position 'a
44 Boxes *\
45 Bird t
40 Corn bread
47 Plexus
48 Siouan Indian
48 Crucifix
50 Operatic solo
51 Vend
34 Paid notices In
newspapers
&**
ink %
infuim
istle^lt-,
(2* Pali
!H Bustle'
31 Biblical high
) priestpS- "
,'jt Equal l*_
40 Footlike part
1 41 Breakfast,
,1 cereal 7_
FrosterV**
44 Symbol for
' i selenium
45 Extend
48 Musical
dramas
52 Affliction
53 Lariat
35 Mineral rock
Social insect
ITEnglish royal
family
US Marine Corps Nearing
3 Division, 3 Wing Goal
Polish War Bride
Bludgeons Children,
Attempts Suicide
LAKBWOOD, N. J. April 1
(UP). The Polish war bride of
a former Army sergeant blud-
geoned their two young children
to death, then laid the bodies
side by aide on a bed of leaves
and attempted suicide, police
said today.
The full tragedy went un-
discolged for more than 12 hours
because the mother, Mrs. Sophia
Simmons, 39, cannot speak Eng-
lish.
The children were four-year-
old John and 22-month-old Ma-
rianna.
They were found today In a
Canada Govl. Set For
Huge Expenditures
In New Fiscal Year
OTTAWA, April 1 (UP)
The government today closed
one of its most successful fiscal
years In Candas history, amid
reports that a general election
may be called at any time.
Midnight tonight marks the
end of the fiscal year 1051-1052
and the start of a new year in
government books that will call
for spending $4,335,000.
That Is the biggest spending
program since the Confederation
and more than was spent during
the first three years of World
War II.
Finance Minister Douglas C.
Abbott will tell Parliament and
the people next week how he in-
tends to cover the mammoth
wooded section of this resort spending program with tax re-
town after Mrs. Symmons led
police to the scene.
Police chief Walter Comstock
said Mrs. Simmons went to Paul
Kimball hospital last night with
deep cuts across both arms in-
flicted with a razor blade. She
spoke to hospital authorities, but
no one could understand her.
Today a Polish-speaking nurse
talked to Mrs. Simmons and
learned about the tragedy.
Mrs. Simmons entered a po-
lice car and directed Comstock
and police Sgt. Harold Bailey
to an Isolated section west of
route 4. At sight of four beer
cans, which police believe she
had left as a marker, Mrs. Sim-
mons ordered the car to haft.
She then led the two police-
men to an earthen embankment
where the bodies of the chil-
dren lay.
venues.
Observers believed his speech
would serve as an indication
whether the government is ready
for general elections.
Speculation today had It that
the government is set for elec-
tions at any time and Is waiting
only for a good Issue to arise on
which to campaign.
in
from the Simmons' farm
nearby Howell township.
Police questioned Simmons in
an effort to establish the mo-
tive for the killings.
3L
(banter [Parade
[Parade
La Moda Americana
is
a C/ ash ton
is ready to help you "Be a Star"
DRESSES
New fashion just arrived
in Silk Cotton
Dressy Sport
'Carrol Kin*
'Shirley Lee1
'Doris Dohson'
'Peg Palmer'
New Berry Produced
LINCOLN, Neb. (UP) Now
Its "nectarberrles?" That's what
Clarence Grimm, Lincoln, grows
a combination of youngberries,
boysenberries and loganberries.
SKIRTS
in latest styles.
LA MODA AMERICANA
102 Central A venae
farflotyfab ebt$$di
WASHINGTON, April 1 (UP)
The Marines disclosed today
they are making substantial
progress toward their goal of
building up to three full divi-
sions and three air wings In the
near future.
When the Korean war broke
out the Marines had two under-
strength divisions and two air
wings. It was decided to build
up to throe divisions and three
^^rirkllyl a Marine dWlaie*
consists' of three regiments, each
having three battalions with
about 1,000 or 1,100 combat'
troops per battalion.
Since the decision to organize!
a third division, the Marines
said six new Marine battalions!
have been activated at Camp!
Pendleton, Cal.
Some sources Indicated that
the remaining three battalions
will be activated by the end of
June, but not all of the nine
units in the new division will.'
be at full strength.
The third Marine air wing has
been authorized to start moving
to its new home at the Miami,
Fla., Marine Corps air station as
space becomes available. Its
organization has not developed
as rapidly as that of the ground
division.
First reports of the organiza-
tion of a third Marine division
brought speculation that the
second division, now at Camp
Lejeune, N. O, would be trans-
ferred on paper at least. to
Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower's
Western European defense
forces. This has not been con-
firmed.
The First Division Is fighting
with Gen. Matthew B. Rldgway's
United Nations forces In Korea.
The Senate has passed a bill
setting a Marine Corps maxi-
mum strength limit of 400,000
officers and men, Including
combat and supply troops and
airmen. It also would provide
four full strength divisions and
four air wings.
The Senate bill also would
make the Marine Corps com-
mandant a "consultant" to the
Joint Chiefs of Staff.
A bill ready for House con-
sideration would provide a Ma-
rine Corps minimum strength
of 300,000, a maximum of 400,-
000, not less than four full
strength divisions and four air
wings, and make the command-
ant a full-fledged member of
the joint chiefs.
Comstock said leaves had been
gathered together to make a
bed for them. A cap gun, a rat-
tle and some toys were beside
them.
A hammer and a four-foot
long club, both blood-stained,
were found at the scene, along
with a razor-blade which police
said Mrs. Simmons used in an
attempt to take her own life.
Mrs. Simmons and her hus-
band, Walter, 43, met In Ger-
many while he was serving in
the Army. Thev were married
In 1948.
The mother disappeared with
the two children last Wednes-
day. Police said the double mur-
der apparently took place yes-
terday.
The spot where the bodies
were found Is about four miles I
Waist
adjustable
to size.
We are pleased to announce
UK YEARLY
SALE
From the 1st to the 15th'
REDUCTION ON ALL
OUR STOCK
We'll be seeinf you a
Wide,
Wide
Mexican
SKIRTS
Beautifully hand-paintsd
in Moxioan mottfa.
Colorful skirts ... to five
you a lovely feminine look.
m*J* av ym]
::
Bilfmors
No. 8 "J" Street
Panama Colon MOTTA S
I
Headquarters for SIMPLICITY Patterns
SHIP-SHORE
RADIO-TELEPHONE
SERVICE
PANAMA "HPC 22" 2506 Kes.
LISTENS FOR SHIPS
ON 2110 KCS. or 2174 KCS.
1200 to 0400 G.M.T.
TROPICAL RADIO Tel. CO.
Twins Tip Scales
At Equal Weight
ST. LOUIS, March (UP) A
"very, very rare" birth of twins
occurred at Missouri Baptist Hos-
pital here when girls were born
to Mrs. Walter J. Wilde.
Each weighed exactly six
pounds, 12 ounces.
Staff physicians, who consult-
ed medical books on the subject,
said twins with the same weight
are "very, very rare" and their
duplicate length of 19% inches is
very unusual."
Goat-Herding Pays
Bills For Student
BBREA. O., March (UP) A
Ere-divinity student here at
aid win-Wallace College was in-
spired by the Bible to earn
spending money for college by;
the ancient and honorable pro-
fession of goat herding.
Hobert Johnson, 22. helps feed,
water and milk a herd of 100 pure'
bred goats. Johnson believes he
has milked about 10,080 goats
since turning to herding on a
grand seals a year ago.
MOVADO
Since 1885, the MOVADO
Watch Factories have been
ahead of the Swiss watch
industry.
The exquisite workmanship
and the technical value of
their Innumerable crea-
tions are renowned the
world over.
MOVADO Ladles' Watches
are masterpieces of daring
modernity allied to ex-
treme accuracy.
MOVADO WATCHES
are sold and serviced
by leading Jewelers
all over the world. In
New York It's Tiffa-
ny's and in Panam
it's CASA FASTLICH.
ON DISPLAY-NOW!
THE WORLD'S MOST BEAUTIFUL CAR
THE NEW JzA 1952
The first American car styled by
PININ FARINA
The world's foremost car designer '
See and Drive this magnificent achievement
of beauty and performance the product
of 50 years of research and improvement
Open at night

TH
DUTY
Cci/a fa/tttch
STORE
JEWELRY HEADQUARTER!
PANAMA
NASH AGENCY
One block from Tivoli crossing
Panama
7


PAGE FOTO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
' 'i "
tta
r

TUESDAY, APRIl 1, 1MB
Cargo and Freight-Ships and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
Shipping K Airline News
V intlirop Rockefeller
Due In Panama Today
A member o one of the United
States' best known families, Wln-
throp Rockefeller of New York, is
flying by Pan American World
Airwavs on a visit to Mexico. El
Salvador. Panama and Venezue-
fc.
- Rockefeller Is a director of
TJilnsolidated Vultee Aircraft
corporation and a vice president
*M Alrfleets, Inc.. and the Instl-
-tute of the Aeronautical Sclen-
W.
Rockefeller Clippers from
Houston to Mexico City then to
"Sim Salvador, El Salvador. He is
-cnduled to arrive In Panama
Ho return reservations have
yet'been made for him.
San Bias laland Trip
Scheduled For April S
All persons Interested in mak-
g% the combined plane and
imch trip to the San Bias Is-
land* this dry season are urged
tp get In their reservations now.
A trip is scheduled for this Sun-
day.
One of COPA's 28 passenger
DC-3 planes has been chartered
to make the flight over the Isth-
mus. The plane will land at
Mendenga Field where a launch
will be used for a 30-mile cruise,
topping at the Islands of Bl Por-
venir. Iguana. Naal Nega and
Naranjo.
The plane leaves from Toe li-
men Airport at 8 a.m., and re-
turns about 5:30 p.m. Call colon
07 or Balboa 4394 for reserva-
tions.
^JACOBY ON BRIDGE
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for VKA Service
Do You Like To
BLOW YOUR HORN?
&jim>
vi*"--^
i^f*2p*p
fe/?S
|gg?~g7/f m
Y'iu ean make both pedes-
trian* and other motoriat angry
by imply blowing your horn
loud and long at th* driver
ahead juat as the light turns
"go." Thai is particularly annoy-
tflg-4f the ret car is waiting for
pedeatriana to get to the curb.
. The courteous driver uses his
wits instead of hie horn. The
courteous driver is the careful
driver. We will gladly write
your automobile insurance if you
' are a courteous driver.
'3 "L" St., DeLesseps Park.
Tel. 2-ZMt
Gen. Agents United States
Fidelity it Guaranty Co.
NORTH 5
4KQJ53
-J7S
1088
; ? 74
WEST AST
e>974 10882
i VK942 VQ106
? KQ842 s>J753 e>3 *85
SOUTH (D)
*A
/ASS
j ? A
1 ? AKQJ10962
I North-South vuL Sooth West North Bast
1 i
1 2* Pasa 2 A Pas
i .*. Pass 3 4 Pass
a> Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead? K
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPORATED BY ROYAL CHARTER 1841
Royal Mails Lines Ltd.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COAST
OF SOUTH AMERICA
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR. PERU AND CHILE
M.V. "SALAVERRY"..............................April 3rd
M.V. "LAOUNA".................................April 18th
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA, KINGSTON.
HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUDA, CORUA,
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIFICO"* (18.000 tons)... .May 31st
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
S.S. "CUZCO" ..................................April 16th
M.V. "SALAMANCA" .............................April 27th
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD./HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
M.V. "LOCH RYAN"..............................April 2nd
. TO UK/CONTINENT
S.S. "DIBMERDYK" .............................April 4th
S.S. "DALERDYK" ...............................April 17th
All sailing snbject to change without notice.
PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION CO.. Cristobal Tel. 1854/5
FORD CO. INC.
I PANAMAAvt. Peru #55 Tel. 8-1257/8
I BALBOATerm. BIdg. Tel. 2-1905
TEBBV
QUESTION OF LIFE
*
5EUEVE MS, HO/I*t eRATWA. TO YOU
, ASP WlK PBOPL FOK AVI* .W UFB AMP
/ KIPIM6 MS CW THE OPS. i* Si1 MY"
( FRiaMP 16 EfllMUy MTBWi. FOR WfMT
^-T VOU'V JUST PONC FOR MM--.
r.MT MB* A LAVE TO H/S CCRNY
iSHit OF HUMOR! THAT RWNY."
ABOUT NOT COAVfVlS UNLAS *
TA HI LUG6A6* WU. Ka*
HIM TITTW/N6 FOR WWHcS.
JOC HOTHOrt NOT
[CHUOCUH&, TtsXR*
lloowt!
"5g
fFOR TH LUWA PST.1TtHS) MM WITH TH OLP Cf* j
SLOOP PLAMA! c=iANP THB PUWLS HRARTS PI \
lamt oprr! //without rm tupf, terry a*"^
THBRE'S JUST NEVER laW ENOU6H
ANYWAY..-VO rW UMVE IT BRHINPJ,
<^. vT
FRECKLES IND HIS FRIatHB
THE TZEASUHe HUNT RB6IS WITH HOOD.
sweat ano mm/
No Strain
BY MERRILL BLOSAEB
4
Forward march, eat ) Gouu> you maua6e Tb stay avuake
OOY---TOU OOTHe 1 LONCr ENOUGH TO COUNT THE STWSf .
RACING / m\--------------------___ ^
Some of the most interesting
hands I have ever seen were
constructed by Dr. J. L. Thwaites
and Dr. E. L. Field, of Melbourne.
i Australia, for use in a contest.
!One of these hands Is shown to-
day.
West opens the king of dia-
monds, and South wins with the
ace. He Is expected to lay down
the ace of spades and then lead
i he six of clubs from his hand.
If East takes his eight of clubs,
dummy'a even of club becomes
an entry. South can lead the
deuce of clubs to the seven and
then discard his losing hearts on
the king and queen of spades.
East is expected to see this
danger, and he rises to the emer-
gency by refusing to win a trick
with his eight of clubs. Now
South can huff and puff, but he
will still lose two heart tricks. He
cannot reach the dummy to get
his discards.
It's a beautiful hand, and I
congratulate my Australian
friends on their Ingenuity. Never-
theless, I must report what hap-
pened when I slipped this hand
into a duplicate board at a local
duplicate game recently.
South usually played the hand
at six no-trump Instead of six
clubs. With a diamond opening,
he couldn't afford to give up any
cute tricks In the attempt to
reach dummy. The enemy would
Just run their diamonds at once.
Only one pair played the hand
at six clubs. At that table, the
South player took the first trick
with the ace of diamonds and
then rattled off seven rounds of
clubs with great speed. The op-
ponents got a bit rattled, espe-
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
Arrive*
New Orleans Service______________ Cristobal
S.S. Fiador Knot .............................April 4
S.S. Maya....................................April 8
S.S. Qnirigua .................................April 13
S.S. Levers Bend .............................April 18
S.S. Chlriqui .................................April 20
Hindlini Refrigerated Chilled nd General Carga.
Arrives
New York Service____________________Cristbal
~S.S. Metapn ............... .................April 1
S.S. Cape Cod ................................April 5
S.S. Hibneras .................................April 5
S.S. Veragua.................................April 5
S.S. Esparta ..............i....................April S
S.S. Cape Cumberland ........................April 12
Weekly Sailing to New York, Mobile. Charleston, Los Angeles,
San Francisco and Seattle.
Frequent freight sailing* from Cristobal to West Coast
Central American ports.
Cristbal to New Orleans via Sails from
Tela. Honduras Cristbal
____________
S.S. Quirigua.................................April
S.S. Quirigua................................. April 15
S.S. Chiriqui .................................April 22
'__________(Passenger Service Only)_____________
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2804 COLON M
A1.1EY OOP
To California!
BY ?. T. HAMLIW
BOOTS AND mK BTJODOal
What Made "Em Grow?
BY EDGAR MARTI- 1
clallv when declarer discarded
the three hearts from dummy-
so they also discarded the hearts
freely.
Thereupon South took the ace
of hearts and led another heart,
clanking the king and queen on
the same trick.' His last heart
was now good.
It looks like a very silly defense
by East and West, but it isn't
easy to find five or six fast dis-
cards against a declarer who Is
playing quickly and a trifle im-
patiently.
CAPTAIN EAST
Missing Bag
BY LESLIE TURNE
Slim Fat Away
If fat ruins your figure or makei
AFTER ALL MV EFFORTS TO RETURN ALRED5
PRIZE ITEM, THE LEA5T HE COUID DO WOULD
%t TO KEEP OUR APPOINTMENT! HMM... THE
K6V JANE GAVE ME FITS'. SO THIS IS THE
BOX SHE SOT IT FROM,..;
CHRIS WFLKEN Pisrnetsag
^F*aV FtsOaaTHE CHEMICAL HRE
f EXTIHWlSER REPEL* THE POISON
MEN 44 CMS9* UIO AMAIZA RE-
TRWsT TliKimti THE tMNER DOOR
OF TWE WCK*.
f
4


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*
i*
Ir
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>
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4
>
1UF.SDAY, APRIL 1, USt
mi PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
.-

"TIT
-------------
PAGE "VE
Pacific Society


GENERAL AND MRS. WHITLOCK
TO ENTERTAIN FRIDAY
The Commanding General, United SUtes Army Crlb-
bean, Major-Gen. Lester J. WhiUock a.id Mrs. Whltlock have
lamed invitations lor a reception to be riven Friday evening
at 7 p.m in the Army-Navy Club at Fort Amador In honor
of the Commander.ln-Chief of he, Caribbean Command,
Major-Gen. Horace L. McRride and Mn, McBride.
Fort Sill, Okla., prior to attend-
ing the convention.
Mrs. William Gardner Honored
At Barbecue Supper
Mrs. William Gardner of Las
Piedras, Venezuela, was honored
at a barbecue supper given by
Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Gardner
Sunday evening at the home of
Mr. and Mrs. Charlea P. Morgan
of Mlraflores.
Miss Kearney
Arrives For Visit
Miss Pauline Kearney of Evari-
ston. 111., arrived on the Isthmus
yesterday aboard the S.S. An-
cn from New York to visit for
several weeks as the house guest
of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis B. Moore
of Balboa Heights.
dmlral And Mrs. Bledsoe
9 Vacation .. , .
Rear Adm. Albert M. Bledsoe,
commandant of Uie Fifteenth
Naval District and Mrs. Bledsoe
plan to leave Thursday for Cos-
ta Rica, where they will vacation
for a short time.
Mm. Whltloek Honors Visitors
The wife of the commanding
general United States Army Ca-
ribbean, Mrs. Lester J. Whltloek,
entertained on Friday afternoon
at her quarters at Fort Amador
with a tea given in honor of Mrs.
James Glllespie of Wichita. Kans.
and Mrs. Edward Reiley uf
Wvnnewood, Penn.
Mrs. Reiley is the house guest
of her brother and sister-in-law,
Brigadier Gen. and Mrs. Francis
A March, of Fort Amador, and
Mrs. Glllespie Is visitlnpr Lt. and
Mrs. Paul Seymour of Fort Am-
ador .
Mr. and Mrs. Chen Are Hosts
Mr and Mrs. Benjamin Chen
entertained at their country
home on Sunday afternoon with
a buffet and swimming party
given for members of the Pana-
ma Rotary Club and their wiVe
Mr. And Mrs. Mendea
Have Guests
Mr. and Mrs. Ernesto Mndez
of Panama have as their guests
for several days their son-in-law
and daughter and granddaugh-
ter. Mr. and Mrs. R>tmeth Wer-
ner of Santiago. Chile and their
daughter, Eileen.
Visitor. Leave Isthmus
The executive assistant to the
president of the Standard Oil
Company of New Jershey. Mr.
George Koegler. and Mrs. Koeir-
ler and Mr. Millard G. Gamble,
nreshldent of the Esso Shloplng
Company, left the isthmus on
8aturdv mornln* by nlnne af-
ter e viit of several days at the organization Of Cubs Tonirnt
for continuation of the program
on Brazil.
The group will also work on
plans for the 8prlng Festival to
be given April 19 at the Morgan
Gardens and sponsored by the
Catltedral of St. Luke.
Members planning to attend
are asked to bring articles for
the white elephant auction sale
which will be a part of the es-
Uval.
Mrs. Sublett
Returns To Virginia
Mrs. Ira Sublett of Radford,
Virginia, left the Isthmus Sun-
day by plane to return to her
home after a visit here with her
son-in-law and daughter, Mr.
and Mrs. Howard R. Ross of
Balboa.
Catholic Daughters
To Meet Tonight
The regular monthly meeting
of Court Sancta Maria No. 447,
Catholic Daughters of America
will be held this evening in 8t.
Mary's Hall In Balboa at 7:30
p.m. ..
Before the meeting a reception
for ntw candidates will be held.
The new candidates are Mrs.
Florence Donahue, Mrs. Jane 8.
Selles, Mrs. Maxlne C. Fltzger-
IAWC To Hold Board Meeting
Members of the Inter-Ameil-
can Women's Club Will hold *
board meeting tomorrow morn-
ing at 9:30 a.m. at the club's
headquarters on Shaler Road.
Orchid Society
To Meet Tonight
The regular monthly meeting
of the Canal Zone Orchid Society
will be held this evening at 7:30
p.m. at the Jewish Welfare Board
Center to Balboa.
AH those Interested are Invited
to attend.
Birthday Party
for Marilyn Lawler
A birthday party was held yes-
terday afternoon at the home ol
Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lawler to
celebrate the first birthday of
their daughter Marilyn.
Children who attended were:
Yvonne Lasso, Arlene Carr, Burt
and Sherry Smith, Roberto Arias,
jr.. Warren Leon, Cita Delia,
Marechal Boyd; Emita, Esterclta
and Pepita Benedejttl; Pedro Ric-
ky Ponce, Allan Carr, Glssela
Martinez, Gardanla Chen. Jun-
ior Ernest; Burt, Sharon and
Chris Smith; Linda and Stevie
Diamond; and Elena Carrera.
Canal Zone School Activities
. Margaret M. Hearn| and Mrs. Myrette B. Beyers
The new member will be
guests of honor at a social to be
held after the meeting.
All members are requested to
attend.
Castillo-Plerey Wedding
Yesterday
The wedding of Miss Vllma E.
Castillo of Panama City and Mr.
James MncCoy Plerey took place
ve8terdav afternoon before fami-
ly members at a quiet ceremony
Hotel El Panama.
The organiaztional meeting ol
the Curundu Cub Scout pack will
be held this evening at 7 In the
Curundu Civic Center.
Rill Kommenlch
(>'->ratrs 16th Birthday
-ill Kommenlch. son of Mr.
Mil on E. Kommenlch of Balboa. (canal Zone College Club
w* s hont to a group of his friends [ jo Meet
Saturday evening at a bnrbecuei The Canal Zone College Club
v' o* i be anniversary of his 16th !,,, tea at the Jewish Welfare
bi'-'iday. Board-OSO next Monday at 3:45
Those attending sine lude d ,Dm-
Butcl. Brow. Dabg Schmidt, The program will be In charggl
Cvfitflla Or; Xftgrll I*e,'Dmiise!of the Book Review group. W.
Tr.te. Pat Van scoy;-Loulse_Wag- Dorothy Moody win review^Her-
Upon their return from their
wedding trip, the couple will be
at home In Panama City.
Wedding Planned at Fort Kobbe
Sgt. and Mrs. Truman Weeks
of Fort Kobbe announce the ap-
proaching marriage of their
daughter, Grace Dorothy, to Sgt.
James A. Cralg of Port Kobbe,
son o fMr. and Mrs. James
Cralg of Washington, DC.
The wedding will take place
Saturday. April 5, In the Fort
Kobbe Chapel.
RUTH MILLETT Says
BHS. Notes
By Ann Morrill
Friday night was the evening of the ever-popular ROTC
Field Night that was held this year in Mount Hope Stadium.
From 7.30 until 9:30 pm. the crowd of eager student, parents,
teacners and other Interested people watched.the excellent dis-
play of knowledge of the combined CHS and BHS battalions.
First came the review In honor of Herbert D. Vogel, Acting
Governor of the Panama Canal. Regimental Commander Sam
Maplils led the two battalions in the splendid review, with the
five companies marching together.
Next came Individual competition. Three cadets were chosen
from each company for outstanding military knowledge. These
were placed together for the best in the entire regiment. Darrel
Cralg from Cristobal was chosen. Then Miles Pace from "C"
Company won as Best Squad Leader. This BHS boy shows great
Sromlse. Next came a practical test In the firing o Mi's and
azookas.
Third competing were the platoons. The Special Platoon
from Crltuobal placed first. This platoon was made up of boys
who did not take ROTC but had made up their own platoon.
They were excellent.
Last, but certainly not least, were.the companies. "A" Com-
pany won with a decisive victory. Companies "C" and "E" came
in second and third. Commanding "A" Company was Cadei
Captain Richard Abbott. Company sponsor waa Nancy Wells.
BHS Is really proud of all the honors that the boys from the
Pacific Side won.
Saturday night Balboa High School was represented In the
Drama Festival at Cristobal. Kayleen Vinton, Noble Holladay
and Charles Walsh acted to the one-act play. "The Marriage
Proposal."
All three were outstanding in their parts in this comedy.
Charles was the harassed father; Kayleen, the temperamental
but husband-craving young girl; and Noble, the nervous hypo-
chondriac who was her suitor. This play will soon be given for
the BHS students.
C.H.S. News
By Jeb Wllkeraon
C.Z. Junior College
By Russell Pierson
This last week has been a busy
one for both sides of the Isth-
mus. The end of the year Is ap-
proaching rapidly and there Is an I
undercurrent of excitement and,
tension as graduation draws
near. Seniors are hopefully a-i
waiting answers from their col-
leges.
Although last week was mid-semester examination week,
many ou<**ue aeviie. lined the Junior College calendar ox
events.
Tnuraday afternoon the Dramatic Class presented to .
Junior College faculty and student body the one-act play "Druna
of Oude." Tne scene, witn extraordinary imagination on the part
of tne audience, took place In a regimental headquarters
posi, somewhere in inaia. It had some unplanned action,
lailing arches in the beginning of the piay, when one of.;
The Senior cap-and-gown pic- players accidentally knocxed down a ruier which was suppo
tures were taken on the front
steps at noon last Friday. Many
Senior boys were seen grappling
with each other's shirts and ties
for the pictures.
It was announced that the
winners of the 8.A. Clean-up
Contest were the Sophomores.
The reward for their efforts is
sixth perlo doff this Friday.
The school grounds have im-
proved a great deal since this
recent 8.A. drive to keep the
school clean.
The Senior Prom and Banquet
to be held at the Hotel Washing-
ton April 36 will be a closed one.
It promises to be a big success
through the efforts of Vernon
Bryant and his hard-working
Junior Class.
The Juniors are rehearsing
Today the Parakeet stafreallj- went out^oij^ way to put | rt^? be^f rtuden?
body during an all-school
out a cute April Fools edition. Also the Parakeet Dally was
loaded with humorous drawings and write-ups. There was an
Interview with the new teacher, Mtss (c.q.) rTankenstein Hagg.
All the announcements were backwards.
In the newspaper, was an article about the ROTC finally
getting their Hopalong Cassldy guns. Also that Clair Godby
*.nd Joe Oliver had Just won the Olympics. The advertisements
were comic. Thank the Parakeet staff for lots of laughs.
as-
sembly.
to repiesent a part, of an exotic Indian style arenway and sfcu
trapuoors near the end of the play, wnen lt appeared thi
Katherine Coclasure was unintentionally seated over the't
door leading to the arsenal ithe trap door being a square ple<
of plywood on the stage), and cneretore Ronald Angermuiler t
ouuculties in lighting the luse leading to the powder magazine
which was supposed to seno tne rebelling Indians and actors in
the play skyward.
ine piay was well done, however, considering that the pre-
sentation was only the seventh rehearsal.
The Dramatics Class hao just finished prieentlng*'?rhe
Whole Town's Talking"; thererore, rehearsals or the one-
presentation of "Drums of Oude" to the public at Cristobal
not officially entered in the competition. Of the five pis
presented at the Cristobal auditorium last Saturday, the Ba,
Theatre Guild walked off with both prizes, the best play an
best actor and actress.
This month has been accented by the presentation of plays,
since March was appointed by UNESCO as international Theali
Month. The plays were "Date Bait," by the Baiooa Junior High
School, "Springtime for Henry," by the Balboa Theatre Guild,
the Junior College play, a concert presented by the Balboa High
Sunool, and the Thespians One-Act Play Tournament, which was
sponsored by the Cristobal High School.
Wednesday the red'n white will play their final game In the ....
ship. Don't forget to come " "
Twilight League for the champion
out and cheer our team on to win!
"My
ticed
ner Juanita Jones, Bob Crooks,
Jeff Goodln Steve Archie, Larry
and Lee Cotton.
was
man Wonk's "Caine Mutiny"
Rachel Carson's "The Sea A-
round Us," and Marianne Moore s
"Collected Poems."
All members and prospective
members are Invited to attend.
Mrs. Prager Honored
At Farewell Luncheon
Mrs. Jerome F. Prager
the guest of honor Saturday at a installation Dance Saturday
farewell luncheon liven In the pjlght
Fern Room of the Hotel Tlvoli by
Mrs. Emmet Zemer and Mrs.
Dorothv Hamlin.
Guests were Mrs. Robert Lorn -
broia, Mrs. Ernest C. Cotton.
Mrs. C. S. Neville. Mrs. W. C.
Du"an. Mrs. Frr-nk H. Trwlr..
Mrs. Ed Brown. Mrs. Charles
Pe^r^n and Mrs. Anthony Fer-
~n* Mrs. Prager nlan to
leave the Isthmus on April 20 fr-
'colev, Cal., where they will
mpke their home.
ii
The Elks In Balboa will hold a
dance Saturday night in celebra-
tion of the installation of their
new lodge officers for 1952-63,
Pen Women To Meet
Members of the Canal Zone
branch of the National League of
American Pen Women are re-
quested to attend a business
meeting In the Little Gallery of
the Hotel Tlvoli this evening at 7.
T>r. Briscoe
To Attend Convention
Dr. C. D. Briscoe. chief of the
medical service of the Panama
Hospital, left today by plane for
the- United States, where he will
attend the annual convention of
the College of American Physi-
cians from April 21 to April 26.
Dr. Briscoe will visit relatives
and friends in Monroe, Ga. and
Circle To Meet Tomorrow
The All Star Circle will meet
tomorrow at 1 p.m. at the Scot-
tish Rite Temple In Balboa for
luncheon and a business meet-
ing.
Morning Guild Will Meet Friday
The Morning Guild of the Ca-
thedral of 8t. Luke In Ancon.
will meet Frtdav morning at 9:30
at the home of Mrs. Raymond
T. Ferris (next to the cathedral)
SIMMONS STUDIO COUCH
at 20% DISCOUNT
Writes) a young wlH:
ather and I have both notio
how much more pleasant my
mother is when she is dressed
up. When she Is dressed up she
Is beautiful and glamorous
and acts that way. When she
Isn't dressed up she is rather
plain, and her whole person-
ality seems to let down.'
That Is true of a lot of wo-
men.
And it is one- at the best rea-
sons why you shouldn't go
around home looking untidy
and unattractive.
Brush your hair and perhaps
tie a ribbon around lt. Put. on
lipstick and crisp, clean work
ing clothes before tackling a
hard day's housework.
The work will seem easier,
and you'll like yourself better
than If you tackled the Job look-
ing like a mess.
This is true for several rea-
son. In the first place, a wo-
man who "looks a fright" Is al-
ways in for an embarrassing
moment if she is caught by an
unexpected caller. Even If she
Isn't, the thought that she
might be Isn't a happy one.
DRESS HELP HER
MENTAL ATTITUDE
In the second place, If she
looks like a drudge any job she
does is going to seem like drudg-
ery. If she looks neat and at-
tractive, she has more respect
for the job.
And In the third place, the
woman who lets herself "go"
when she is working at home
alone, loses a little of her own
self-respect.
Most women realize that lt
gives them a lift to look as at-
tractive as possible when they
go out and mingle with other
people.
But a lot of women don't
realize that the same thing is
true even If a woman Is at home
alone and not expecting to see
anybody.
It Is easier to act your best
and feel your best when you are |
looking your best.
And a woman can look her
best In a housedress as well as
in a party get-up, if she will
take a little trouble to do so.
The Presidential Preferential Primary is really under way.
All the backers of the candidates are busy talking up the fa-
vorites, ihe Elsenhower team has a window display. Also they
have real buttons that say "I Like lie." The Warren backers
are wearing big "W's" and haVe very good posters up. Those who
favor Kefauver are passing around Coonskin caps as pins, and
they also have interesting posters.
Saturday there was a fair at Pedro Miguel. Riding the
merry-go-round, the horses and watching the ball games we
fcund Pat Dunning. Beth Hatchett, Marilyn Abran, Andy Mul-
ligan. Bobby Henchel, Irwln Frank and Gary Rlley.
Friday all the Junior girls who are going to Girls State will
t?ke the 7:15 a.m. train. They will be met In Oatun and taken
to Fort Davis, where they will start an eventful week. Sunday
night, at 7:30 djb. there, will be the inauguration of the new
governor dndotherstate officials. The public Is invited.
Try-outs for the swimming
team were held yesterday at 3:30
p.m. in the Hotel Washington
Kol. C.H.S. will compete in
ree inter-scholastic meets this
Saturday evening the Gamma Chis had their hay ride out
to Madden. The small caravan of two hay-laden tmesis left
College Place at approximately 7 p. m. Upon returning: to Bal-
boa, the "hay riders" slopped at Pedro Miguel boathouse for hot
dogs and refreshments. From there they proceeded across Mirs-
flores Bridge and out to Far Fan, where chilly weather forced
the revelers to return after midnight.
A good many BHS'ers are planning to go to
for the holidays. Jane Madison, Myrna Boynton. Marie Dl Bella,
Arden Cooke, Leona Hart, Virginia Selby, Violet Scott. Shirley
Zemer, Jacqule Hutchlngs, Jerry Fox, Bill Riley, Carl Melssner.
Tommy Davidson, John Ladd and many others. They will come
back with suntans and freckles and loads of tales to tell.
Last Saturday marked the end
of the First Isthmian Drama Fes-
tival. Ribbons were awarded to
Gracelvn Johnston, as director of
the best play, "The Old Lady
Shows her Medals." The best
Actor and Actress awards were
won by two members of her cast,
Douglas Maduro and Nancy Dar-;
ling ton, respectively.
The plays were rated against'
a standard of excellence rather
than against each other. Points'
were given for characterization,
stage deportment and voice.
On Friday night the third An-
nual Field Night was held at Mt
JHope Stadium. Darrell Cralg of
cunta riara ; Company "E" won first place to
' the individual competition.
On Wednesday evening the Phi Theta Kappa held its
Scholarship Dinner In the Fern Room of the Hotel Tlvoli. The
guest speaker, Lieutenant Governor Herbert D. Vogel, gave ac-
counts of experiences at a university in Germany. It was In Ger-
many that the lieutenant governor received his doctor's Degree
in hydraulic engineering.
His first practical experiences occurred In the Army at
hydraulic engineering station near the month of the Mississippi
River. Patricia Kelly was the toastmaster at the successful dinner
occasion.
This evening Mr. Lee is sponsoring a waffle dinner for tile
Junior College Natural Science Society. So far the Natural
Science Society has been honored by the lectures given by the
prominent educator. Dr. Lawrence Johnson; horticulturistartd
amateur archeologlst, H. A. Dunn; Pan Canal official, Mr. Ltnd-
sey; and Dr. Mndez Perelra, curator of the Museo Nacloflsjtde
la Repblica de Panam. The next event for the Natural SeWnoe.
Society will probably be a trip to some edifice or location of local
scientific importance.
Activities for next week will probably be limited to priv
groups since the Junior College will be closed far_
Vacation. The Saturday morning classes of the
slon, however, will meet as scheduled.
During the holidays will also be the intermural golf meets.
The contenders will play 72 boles. Sandy Hlnkle, Bruce Quinn,
Jimmy Suddaby and Bob Hughes will take part.
"Topper" Didler's squad took
second place In the squad com-;
pettltlon. The special course pis- tuition be raised?
As this school year draws to a close (only nine more weeks
of school), a vital question on a touchy Issue causes many future
prospectors to hesitate about attending Junior College next year.
This question la, "Will tuition be lowered next year or will ajl
toon walked off with a medal for
Its ltader, John Anderson.
Elena Lee, Margaret Joudrey
and Nancy Kariger were Initia-
ted into the National Honor So-
The ROTC will all be at spring camp at Camp Empire. They
will be there from Saturday until the following Thursday. There clety ^laat^wcek^durlng a very lm
tr.ev will see demonstrations of various types of machines and
weapons that are used by the Army. \
Did you hear that the Easter vacation Is being extended
untu April 24, Just in time for the Junior-Senior Banquet?
Yes, it was announced that this year the vacation would be
extra long, so don't plan to come back until April 24. And good,
good news for the Seniors: you have all been promised an "A"
in every subject for the rest of the year, so you won't have to
itudy anymore. Isn't that nice?
And the best news of all Is that the teachers have cut out
semester exams. They say it is too much trouble to correct
fiem. Isn't that Just horrlblel Oh, well, I guess we will just
have to try to stand it.
pressive ceremony.
Well, so long until next week.
Fools Day.
And by the way, Happy April
PANAMA AMERICAN
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1
The Easter Festival will be
held Thursday evening in the'
auditorium. The Olee Club wUl
sing a number of religious songs
including, "All Glory, Laud and
Honor," "All in the April Even-1
ing." "Let My People Go." "Beau-
tiful Saviour" and "Christ The,
Lord Has Risen Today."
Two Canal Employes
Retire From Service!
At The End of March
Only two Canal employes re-
tired from service at the end of
March.
Leonard C. Lauterbach, elec-
trical machinist In the Electrical
Division at Balboa, retired after
2ft years, ten months and 29 days
of service and Mrs. Gabriela R.
Lopp. cashier at La Boca Com-
missary, whose service totals 14
years and 20 days.
Lauterbach was born In Wal-
llngford. Pa., and was employed
as wiremah. electrician and ar-
mature winder in Norfolk and
Portsmouth. Va.. and in Chile.
before coming to the Isthmus.
' He was employed January 1,
1928 as an armature winder to
the Electrical Division. He left
service about six months later
and was reemployed in January
1930 in the same position. He
was named electrical machinist
m May 1931 and remained In
that position throughout the rest
of his Canal service.
Lauterbach and his wife plan
I to leave May 16 on the Panama
,Line. They expect to visit In the
Midwest for some time and then
go to Tampa, Fla.. where they
will make their home.
Mrs. Lopp was born In Cabo
Rojo. Panama, and Is now a Uni-
ted States citizen. She worked in
Puerto Rico and in Panama from
1917 to 1923. She was first em-
I ployed Dec. 6,192S as a saleswom-
an at the Hotel Tlvoli. She left
! canal service hi January 1926
'and was reemployed as sales-
I woman at the La Boca Commis-
sary in May 1930.
She was named assistant cash-
ier in January 1940 and became
cashier In June 1943.
Mrs. Lopp plans to leave the
Isthmus April 1 and will make
her borne In Atlanta, Oa* -,.-
At present some authorities shout that such a practice i
discrimination, while other pseudo-authorities fumble with: "
one has any ability to make direct answers on the tuition issue
here in the Canal Zone!"
It cannot be denied that the present situation is discrimina-
tory against Americans and Panamanians alike. If we are to
teach the American way of living, why must be make our educa-
tional policies here in the Canal Zone such a hard pill to
swallow?
-----------------i.
I BUMPIRS
rot linn mi... Sc6?tfC m^ctiOl S
MaaHI.ee*
Mothers no ofber shoes jive vonr baby the snaded pro-
tection sad comfort they get in Magic Loop Twiatfjiri, They
aseare proper balance and extra sappoft foe delicate little
feet. They are soft and pliable, giving day fast faadata for
growth scientifically designed to aid correct da- m C rs
eloptnent. Come in for Magic Loop Bumpers tooa. a^.J
Exclusively Ours.
MAIN STORC ONLY
FELIX B. MADURO S.A.
21 Central Avanua


PAUL SIX
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TTESDAY. APRIL 1, 1WI
You Sell em...When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
*
I cave your Ad with one of our Agents or our tiff ices u No. 57 "H" Street - Panama
No 12,179 Central Ave. Colon
Lewis Service
*4 Tivoli Ave.Phone 2-2281. and
Morrison's
Fourth ol July Ave.Phc#e 2-9441
Saln de Belleza Americano
#55 West 12th Street
Carlton Drug Store
10.059 Meiendez Ave.Phone 255 Coln
Agencia Internacional de Publicaciones Propaganda, S.A.
Lottery Plaza Phone 2-31 'SSST^Sa&m" *
Minimum lor 12 words.
3c. each additional word.
FOR SALE
Household_______
FOlTSALE:Special for Army fami-
lies, used furniture ot bargain
prices.. Try us and be convinced.
Economy Furniture Store, 12.174,
12k 13 Bollvor Ave. Colon 916.
FOR 'SALE: Refrigentor, stove,'
bamboo sitting room set, child'
bedroom set. 8 1-2 St. Santa Isa-j
bel Avenue. House No. 8069-A.I
"Segunda Billo" apartment 2,
Colon. ^^^_________,
?CR SALE4-pc. Rattan Livmgroon
set1, two mahogany end table;,
Rattan Oinlngrcom set. Telephone
3-1909 evenings.
fOR SALE: Bcmboo house bar.
House No. 0429, Apt. A, Frangi-
pani Street, Ancon. _______
FOR SALE (MISCELLANEOUS
Autom!!*
FOR SALE
Motorcycle
Service Personnel and Civilian
Government Employe!
be sole
for your Automobile Financing
Iniiit en
Government Employes Finance Co.
of
Fort Worth. Texas
new office at
Ne. 41 Autemobilt Row
Next door to the Firestone Building
also through your outo dealer
We save you money on
Financing and Insurance
also direct loans on automobiles
A6INCY DIHUN6CR
Phono S-4M4____________8-4915
FOR SALE:Bulck 1950 black se-
danette. Oynaflow, radio. Nylon
covers, excellent condition, duty
free. Call Cristobal 3-1547 even-
ing!.
FOR SALE: 1951 Alloy Triumph
Tiger, 100 500 cc Motorcycle. Has
full race engine with came and
carbs. Has sport fenders, bars and
lights, good tires and new battery.
Perfect shape. Call 2-1611, ny
time. _____________
UST 7 FOUND
LOST:Wallet with documents t
the office of the license burecu
Canal Zone property of Jesus f/.
Morale:. 'Reword. Tel. 3-132 ,
Panama.
Ike Summons Senior
SHAPE Officers
To Eight-Day Parley
PAiRIS. April 1 (UPiGenera
Dwight D. Eisenhower summoned
senior staff officers of his Su-
preme Allied Command today to
a conference In Paris for eight
davs study on new methods to
halt any thrust westward by
Russia's armored legions.
ifficera assembled for a
^k^ecrVt staff prelude to
a five ay "paper war,' in which
the cream of the West's com-
manders will plot the expected
course of anv possible Red smash.
The five-day "indoor exercise-'
will be directed by Elsenhower's
deputy, Britain's Field Marshal
Lord Montgomery.
A triple battery of French and
V. S. gecurity agents guarded the
doors to the large conference
room in Paris' Avenue D'lena, a
few blocks away from the Arch
of Triumph.
Paper Says Israeli
Soldiers Cross
Truce Line, Kill 2
CAIRO, April 1 'UPI The
newspaper Al Ahram said today
that '10 Israeli soldiers crossed
the truce frontier in the Gaza
area Monday and killed two Arab
peaaents. ._____:
The newspaper reported that
Egyptian military authorities in
Gaza informed UN truce observ-
er, who went to the scene and
found the two bodies.
HP Student at RPI
Named Fraternity's
Assistant Treasurer
TRO*, N.Y.. April 1 -*- Henry
Chlal on of Mr. and Mr. Luia
Chlal,' Avenida Norte 53,Panama,
been named assistant treas-
rer of Phi Kappa Tau fratemitv
; Renuelaer Polytechnic Ins-
titute Troy. N.Y.
i graduate of Balboa High
School. Chlal Is a sophomore in
the department of mechanical
engineering at RPI
used CARS
Fine* LOWIST
PRICED can rawa!
CIVA. S. A.
Yeur Cadillac Pontioc Dealer.
FOR SALE:1950 Studebaker Land
Cruiser. Bargain for quick sale.
Phone 2-3425.
FCR SALE:1950 Buick Sedonette.
Good condition, radio, seat covers.
$1.600. Call Balboa 2-2300.
FOR SALE: English Austin late
1949 model, excellent condition,
tax paid. Fully insured. Phone
796. Colon.
FOR SALE: 1949 Buick, Sedan
with Oynaflow, radio, plastic seat
covers. Cheap. 261-B, Gatun.
FOR SALE: Hillman Minx Fordor,
11.000 miles. $1,050. Phone Mc-
llvaine 2-3518 or 1440-B. Owen
St., Balboa after 7 p.m.
1952 PONTIAC 1952
SAVE MONI Y! Order year new car
DIRECT SHIPMENT far ali.ery
la toa ayi. Why bay eff-tht-rle.r
any pay a lot man?
Alto IMMEDIATE New Yark
eelivciiet
See ui today!
CIVA, S.A.
Yeair Cadillac Pentiec Dealer.
Help Wanted
MALE HELP WANTED: SEC-
RETARY; CLERK-STENOGRAPH-
ER, preferably bi-lingual for gov
ernment project. Experienced In
office routines and procedures,
preferably with U. S. government.
Approximately three-month em-
ployment, with possibility of ex-
tension. Write letter outlining ex-
perience, education, references and
salary expected. Give phone num-
ber. Address Box 134.
WANTED:Cook for light cooking
who also does some laundering.
References required. Apply No.
37. 44th Street. Apotment 1.
MALE HELP WANTED: PRINT-
ING PRODUCTION ASSIST-
ANT, preferably bi-lingual, for
government project. Write opti-
tude for learning; preferably with
troinirtg or experience in printing
processes. Three months employ-
ment. With possibility of exten-
tension. Write letter giving educa-
tion, experience, references, a nd
salary expected. Give phone num-
ber. Address Box 134.
Position Offered
WANTED: Experienced sales girl
with good references. Must speak
English and Spanish fluently. Write
Box 323, Panama, R. P.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE:Bronre propeller shaft
new, 1W x 9. Also used Monel
shaft, l',i x 8',.. Phone 83-6257
IWOTLSBtVKE
IS
triw aether 7ttrj*l* "***
Hat tmbla ef making rae
MWHau? At is extra eaat
. tm, w a anangja
fghttea-
aWrrtasaae.
V
#3 "L a..
PaXeaa Park
Tel. t-2*M
LEGAL NOTICE
CNHKD BTATCB OF AMEBICA
Canal Eene
ram STATUS DISTRICT COOstT TO
THE DISTRICT OF THE CANA!. ZONE
Mtlea el Balbaa
Percy Priaa,
BUtntlft,
Flair If. FriM.
Defendant
SUMMONS
Caee Ne. 1100
Civil Docket It
ACTION FOR DIVORCE
To the ihiv-named defendant;
You are hrreby requirer1 to appear and
answer th- complaint filed In the atmye-
entitled action within ninety day alter
the flrat publlaatlon.
In cac of year fallare to bo appear
ano tniwfr. jaaaaaent will to taken
aeainat von by default far taw lief
dawandei in the cemelarnt,
WITNESS the Honorable Jeeeoh J
Hancock. J..4. United State District
Court far the Diitrlef af tbe Canal
Keae, ihia 21th nr ef March. 1*12,
C T. MlCaiailik. Jr.
Clark.
tali
By Sara da la Fea-
Chief Deputy Clark.
To _-. Blare M. Price.
The roreroine eummoaa la
noon you by nklteatlOfi pereuant a
the order of the Honorable Joeeph J
Maitoct. Judtre. United SUtaa Dlatrlc
Court for the Diatriet of the Canal Zone
dated Mar.-h II. 12. and entered end
riled In this action fa the office of I
Clerk of aald United 6tatee Diatriet
Court rr the Dieleion of Balboa, en
March 23. 1."2.
C T. McC.r-iek. Jr.
Clerk.
By Sara de le P.
fhir- lle,,ut; ''jerk
Da yea have a arwAlNR araalaaa?
Write Alceeelir. a_*ay*U_*
a. 2031 Aaean C. X.
TRAVEL OPPORTUNITY: Enjoy
your vocation In cool Costo Rico.
Fly LACSA, PAA offiliate, only
$35.00 round trip. Inquire Pan-
ama Dispatch. Tel. 2-1655, across
from Ancon bus-stop.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
Easter orders for baby orchids deliv-
ery anywhere United States token
until April 8th. Local orders until
April 12th. Bouquets, corsages for
all occasions. Telephone Orchid
Garden, Panama 3-0771. Atlantic
Side. Cristobal 1033.
FOR SALE: Piano upright grand,
excellent condition, Singer sewing
foot machine, Simmons double
bed, livingroom set 4-piece. Maho-
gany end tables, baby crib. Phone
916, Colon.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS MISCELLANEOUS SALVES
FOR SALE
Sealed bids, for opening in public,
will be received until 10:30 a.m.,
May 9, 1952, for Miscellaneous
Volves located at the Balboa Store-
house. Excess Sol* Circular No. 3
may be obtained from the office of
Superintendent of Storehouse, Bal-
boa, telephone 2-2777.
FOR SALE: Bendix gyromotic
wosher with Spindrier. 60 cycle.
Never used! Albrook 6100 or
2206.
FOR SALE:Great quantity of pre-
cious Gladiolos In seven different
colors. Jardn Berta. 12th St. West
No. 43. Tel. 2-1581.
RESORTS
SPEND EASTER SUNDAY
at
CASINO SANTA CLARA
with
Aicorra & His Orchestra.
Make your reservations early.
""CASINO SANTA*CLARA
DANCE.
Music by Casino oces. Make your re-
servations early. Soturday, April
5th and 12th.
Visit Santo Claro, Rio Mor, ond other
beach resorts, with our Mercedes-
Benz air conditioned buses. Safest
ond most luxurious. We pick up
passengers anywhere. Fpr reserva-
tions and additional information,
call Ponamo 2-4859.
COMMERCIAL b
PROFESSIONAL
We have evefythinr
to keep voar Lawn
an) Harden beautiful
durinsr the drv season
rOOl.
Hose
Fencing
Sprayers
Sprinklers
Wheelbarrowi
Insecn eiae*
Fertilizers
Weedkillers
Fungicides

1
GEO. F. (NOVEY, INC.
279 Central Are Tel. S-114
PtiHIkaa. Oceonslde cottage*, Santa,
Clara. Box 435. eteleoo. Phom
Ponamo 3-1177. Owtobol 3-1673
William* Santo Clara Seoeh Cottage*.
Two bedrooms. Friflldoires, Rock-
gos ranges, Balboa 2-3050.
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT: Far month ef April
enly. completely furnianed I-bed-
ream chalet with larga kackyerd.
came see ft at Sea Francisca. Ml
Street. N. 24, or aliene Panera*
1-4113.
FOR RENT: *_ To reliable tenant,
unfurnished two-bedroom cottage.
40th Street Eost, No. 19. $125.00.
Coll Lapeir. Tel. 3-2622.
FOR SALE:Morlin and sail fish
rods and reels, slightly used. Sell
reasonable or trade for lighter
tackle. Phone 83-6257.
ALHAMMA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished -unfurnished oport-
menfs. Maid service optianol. Con-
?oct office 8061. 10th Street. Naw
Cristobal, telephone '386 Colon.
FOR SALE:Evening gowns sixes
9-10, one suitable for.graduation
Army officer's white acetate dress
uniform, coat 36 trousers 30. Girls
Schwinn 24 bicycle. Kobbe 84-
3223. quarters 323-A.
FOR SALE: Perfect Easter gift,
male police puppies. Phone Shrop-
nel. Balboa 2820.
FOR SALE:20 foot, rebuilt, swap
glider type, with incomplete cabin,
make an offer. House 261 -B' Go-
tun. Phone 5-188.
FOR SALE:Like new Bendix Econo-
mat used 3 weeks, 60 cycle.
723-A, Cocoli.
FOR SALE:NC 46 receiver General
Electric 3 band radio, electric
broiler, iron, stroller, leaving. Must
sell. 620-D. Cocoli.
FOR SALE:Baby crib with inner-
spring mattress, $15.00. High
chair. $5.00. Riley 2-3260.
FOR RENT
Apartments
FOR RENT: Apartment No. 16,
13th Street Va Porros, San Frew-
cisco. .
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment.
Domingo Dioi St. No. 1 & Ettu-
dionte. Apt. No. 3.
FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT: Spocious furnished
room, private entrance, to respon-
sible bocheler. No. 5 Apt. 4 Do-
rien Street, beside Panama Amer-
ican. Tel. 2-3189, Panama.

CHS Glee Club -
Celebrates Easter
Early This Year
The Cristobal High School
Music Department will celebrate
Easter a little early this year.
It was announced today that
the CHS OLEE Club, under the
direction of O. E. Jorstad, will
present an "Easter program"
on Friday night In the school.
A aet of new Easter hymns,
which includes "Let My People
Go," "All In tbe April Evening,"
"Christ the Lord Is Risen To-
day" and "AU Glory, LaU(j anc>
Honor," will be sung along with
the old numbers In the Glee
Club's repertoire.
A new admission system also
has been announced.. Printed
cards will be Issued to students
for dlstributnon among parents
and friends. Only those who
have these cards will be admit-
ted.
Pedro Miguel Now
Part Of Balboa,
Ancon District
Pedro Miguel will be Included
in the Ancon-Balboa Housing
District for purposes of assign-
ments and residence starting, to-
day, according to an announce-
ment from the Housing Division.
Inclusion of Pedro Miguel in
the Ancon-Balboa District will
make it possible for residents of
both areas to move from one to
the other regardless of the loca-
tion of their work.
Generally, Canal employes are
assigned housing only in the dis-
trict In which they are employed.
The new regulation will make a-
vailable to Balboa-Pedro Miguel
residents a much larger housing
area in which they may receive
aatlgnmenta.
The Houalng Office will be re-
tained at Pedro Miguel in its
present location.
mm w Mm mm
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich Bernard J. Murray, 64, has re- Bernhard of The Netherlands
tired as an elevator operator aft- left today for a state visit to the
er 44 years on the lob and esti United States aboard tm. Royal
mates he'aveled 50.000 miles up,Dutch airliner "Prince Bea-
Bnd down while at hi post. trix."
UN PLANES LEAD-Abev
Newachart shows one reaaon
why the UN is losing more
planes than the Reds In Korea
they are ftying mare missions.
Allied aircraft are flying in sup-
port of ground troops and on in-
terdiction missions, while the
Communists are content to keep
their air force in North Korea
mainly far defensive purposes.
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tel. 3-1713
22 C. 39th St.
PANAMA BROKERS. INC.
Hotel El Panam
Selllni: Kerestal Preeaeta
Fueraa y Le* (pretam)
Panam Insurance Ce.
arla: Aceite Urraca an* Brewery.
TW. HW S-IWO
MODERN FURNITURE
CUtrOM BUILT
Slipcover Reapholitery
nan oua ibow-boomi
*. *. *e la Oaaa 17 (AateaBoMIe Bar)
fcee eaiheam Plekaa A DeHvete
TeL S-4SIS *:M a.aa. la 1M ..
DR. B. L. STONE
Chiropractor
STONE CLINIC
7th St. b Justo Arosemena
Ave.
Coln Tel. 457
DEN CHIEFS AND OFFICIALS of Cub Pack 18 are shown with members of the newly reac-
tivated pack. Den chiefs (standing, left to right) are John Ambrose, Donald Bruce. Jamea
Ambrose and Tommy Noonan. In their midst are (1. to r> Commander W, E. Thompson,
Pack chairman; Chief Felix Karpinski, Cubmaster; and Chief C. E. Lumley, assistant Cub-
master.
1
1
Transportei Baxter, S.A.
Shipping, moving;, storage.
Ws pack and cratt or move
anything. 'Phone 2-2451,
2-2562, Panam.
Prominent 'Oldlimer'
Visits (anal Zone
After 40 Years Away
Walter O. Ross, who was dis-
trict quartermaster at Empire
during construction days. It
making his first visit to the
Canal Zone in almost 40 years.
Accompanied by Mrs. Ross,
who has never seen the Isth-
mus before, and by Mrs. Ross's
sister, Mrs. P. G. Eastwlck, he
arrived Monday morning on the
S.S. Ancon. Mrs. Eastwlck is the
widow o Major Philip Eastwlck,
who Once headed the Panama
Banking Corporation. They are
staying at the Hotel El Panama.
They were met at the ship
by Captain William 8. Parson,
Cristobal port captain. Later
this week they will make a par-
tial transit of the Canal.
Mr. Ross came to the Canal
Zone in 1909. He had previously
pent several years in the
Philippines. He waa first assist-
ant diatriet quartermaster and
later district quartermaster' at
Empire.
After he resigned from the
Canal service in January 1914
he spent a number of years in
director for a manufacturing
concern. Mor reoantl be has
Europe, where he Was managing
made his home In Washington,
where he is in the export-lm-
port business.
Mr. Ross is the author of a
book, "The Historical Back-
ground of the Panama Canal,"
and is past president of the Pa-
nama Canal Society of Wash-
ington.
II
REACTIVATION OF CUB PACK 18 of Coco 8olo Naval 8tatlon
took place last Friday, with the aid of Den mothers and Pack
committee members. (Foreground Chief C. E. Lumley, as-
sistant Cubmaster; Den mothers (left to right) Mrs. Felix Kar-
pinski, Mrs. Michael Chesser, Mrs. Michael Zaborskl. Mrs Jo-
seph Bialkowskl. Mrs. Keith Mountain, Mrs. Joseph Barber,
Mrs. Virginia Hill, Mrs. R. R. Fise and Mrs. E. P. Monahan.
In the background (1. to r.) Commander W. E. Thompson,
Pack chairman, and Chief Felix Karpinski, Cubmaster.
TRAVEL ANYWHERE
Without Worry Or Care
TB.VEL SERVICE
II Tirol! Am Ham l-MH
Dutch Royalty
Leaves For US
Winconsin, Nebraska
(Continued from Page 1)
He traveled with University of
Nebraska students wearing coon
skin cap and wound up his
campaign with a university
speech at Lincoln.
Kerr rode a horse through the
Omaha livestock market and
poke at a Creighton University
convocation. ___-
Both Stassen and Warren
haTe bid openly for the vote
ef Eisenhower lysnpBtbiser to
gire Wisconsin fcepBblicaaa
their thorniest dilema. If
they "like Ike." which ef the
two do they vote for?
Stassen, laat major candidate
still campaigning yesterday is
committed to turn over half of
any delegate he wins to Eisen-
hower.
Backers of the California gov-
ernor have declared thai "a vote
for Warren i a vote for Eisen-
hower."
In a quick helicopter wing of
central Wuwonsin, Stassen said
he was "hopeful of good results"
Keauvr backer hailed Mr.
Truman' decision not to run as
meaning certain victory in Wis-
consin for the Tennessee Ben-
Biit Democratic leaders alao
foresaw the poaatbility that many
psrty member, tripped of an
organiaavtion standard bearer,
may croe over the OOP race to
influence that contest.
It waa expected that any cuch
move would be to the detriment
of Taft.
I. O. O. Fa
Meet* Thanday. April S
7:M p.m.
Msenle Tmate. Cristbal.
Measben ft visitar* welcetae.
Girl Scouts'
On Saturday, a tea party wllli
be held at the Silver City Occu-
ptlonal High School Building in
observance of International Girl]
Scout Birthday. One year ago,
Mrs. Valentine Baptiste became,
the first recognised Internatlon-
al Girl Scout Leader in the Canal
Zone. She received her World Pin
from Miss Mary Patton, Canal
Zone Girl Scout Director in the
presence of Mrs. John Dovel,
Chairman of the Advisory Group
Committee, and Miss Ethel Rusk,
Executive Secretary of the West-
ern Hemisphere Sub-Committee
and Miss Clementine. Miller,;
Chairman of the Western Hemis-
phere Sub-Committee of New
York. '
Since that time, the movement
tarted officially in the various
communities of the Canal Zone,
and has been growing steadily
since the return of Miss Ana
Baptiste and Mrs. Alda Hutchln-,
son from the Edith Macy Train-
ing School in New York and the
visit of Miss Gladys Oomien
Traveler Trainer from the World
Bureau In London. |
invitations have been Issued to
various person interested in the
poovement and to all members of
the International Girl Scout Or-
ganization. There will be a spe-
cially prepared program by the
Girl Scouts, followed b y the tea]
party. The activates will culmin-
ate with dancing on the lawn
and a camflre program.
"I
WRIST RADIOS IN S.GHT?-The tiny transitor, smaller than
paper clip, may make possible wrist radios and tiny television
?7i ^ith* B0,-,00-<"tant Juture. The transitor, developed by
BeU Telephone Laboratories, can perform the function* of some
types of electronic tubes many times its size, and is used to save
weight and space in electronic equipment A crystal of germanium,
no larger than a pinhead, is described as being the working part
of tbe device. : *
i
Nawschart above how break-
down of total aircraft losae the
TJ S. and ether allied nations
have uTered ghting tbe Com-
munist* in Korea from June.
ltM u to March 1. The U. S.
h*s bem moot ol th* load, lce-
ang an airplane ef tbe total H>-
BUSMEN*S HOLIDAYThe raws of three of London's ...
double-deckar buses, like that above, will have a nice holiday tal
tbe United Statesdriving their buses. The throe buses will make!
a four-month tour o the U. S. as part of a "Cotne-t- '
i
tourist canyjjBw:
m


I* TtSDAT, APRIL 1. 1HI
TUT PANAMA AMMttf AN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE SEVEN

MAJOR AND MRS. HAMON '
HONORED BEFORE DEPARTURE
M.j.r and Mr. E. L. Iumb H " Coco Solo Nf.l 9t-
tion were honored with a number of Metal affairs befe e
their departure today far Mobile, Al.
The will Pick m a """ c"r ,n New Orlean and tImI
relat/In Texas and Kentuckr befo e ,.in t. Quant'
Ya., where Major Hamon will be iUt! d.
If) HOLLYWOOD
BY ER8EINE JOHNSON
HOLLYWOOD-tNEAK
Theater Guild \Ti Awards
In Drama Fes'"vl
The Pf.ffifi' T '- .ter Guild pre-
warded and the winning couple
were Mr. and Mrs. Donald Bray- wo'd ou"tV~ Its a closely guard-
ton. |ed secret, but Blng CrosDy al-
Amone; the visitors lor the I ready has faced the TV motie
venlnn were Mr. and Mrs. El-icameraS
Eon Lowe snd Mr. and Mrs Ma- i ^ TV screen test of Blng'ssing-
rion No: ih of Tampa. Florida, m and clowning, written by Sid
whd were the guests of Captain 'silvers, was shot behind closed
and Mrs. gamuel Roe. doors by Bing"s own TV produc-
Mr. and Mrs. W. J. McLaugh- tlon comuany.
Holly- his sponsor's refusal to film the
' "Martin Kane, Private Eye"
show. His contract permits him
to do other TV stints, provided
they are not in the "whodunit"
fiattern. but the pressure of do-
ng the Kane show live prevents
him from collecting extra checks.
Iln, Jr. had as their guests Mlas
caline Vi.iton, Miss Ann Morrlll,
Sunday evening Lt. and Mrs.
C. W. Olbbs and Lt. and Mrs.
I.. J. Ducote entertained with a The PrcJl; r t xiiouiidP^- Mleh, P, McNevin and Don Mc-
buffet supper party at the Du- *?"^P^eS^0~e-^|L.tifh!iii. Dr. and Mrs. W. F.
The other friends who were the Drama Festival which w* ;*".- ,he dance Miss Vin- radio hit. "My Favorite Hus-
present in'ludfd: Commander 'held at Cristobal High School w. ^vS were the'band." Martha Stewart h been
SndIMrs. WE Thompson, Lt. 'Thursday and Saturday evenlnRs ^- R,:esC8M07Mls. Canine, in huddles with Harry
Commander E. X. Pralno, Lt. !last week.
It adds up to an almost certain
bet that Bing will have his own
video show In the fall.

CB8-TV Is plotting a video ver-
sion of Lucille Ball's one-time
hit
and Mrs. L. H Pratt, Lt: Xjuil Five dramatic groups present -
Stafford Lt and Mrs. G. L.-ed one-act plays and the Thea-
wEe and Mr. and Mrs Mlio ter Guild walked off with the
Nix O G"tun.
Depart, res
Mrs. 1 rymond Klrwin, wife of
man, coast CBS boas, over play-
ing Lucy's role. _
NBC will "* ficial snnou. i.unt that Fred
Allen will be the star of a mam-
moth a u d i e n c e- participation
show on the TV channels.
The Idea, it can be told, was
bitterly opposed by the baggy-
eyed comedian at first, but he
finally was convinced that Grou-
cho Marx Is at a high peak in
his comedy career as chief dis-
penser of acid on "You Bet Your i
This Has Got to Go Dent,: Life" and that Fred's radio brand
Klssam. honors. Mrs. Nar
a ivuirnine coffee was given atias the "Old Lady ira u
the C(.Solo Officers Club by ribbon forthe best "tr Mrs. O. L. Wallace and Mrs. L., Douglas Maduro< n Mjil ^ Samu.i Puller 0f Br.tos < "'"Li^' wards .ver while making "We're Not Mar-
H Pratt Thursday as a "deape- ^we^*" choter^ Tth'b". f." Heights left by plane Saturday Jgg, 'y"M MVrg. ret Sullar.n, rled" fo, Fox in Hollywood re-
dida" for Mrs. Hamon and a* el-, tor. Mrs. Gracelyn Johnston re-, t Rlra ,nd oth-!K7ritar. Bob Montgomery, cently. studied Groucho's quis-
omlni Mrty for Mrs. Leon M., celved honors for direc ting. lj Central American countrlM. ,ft^. MH*heU mnd w\ t. r master technique and decided to
Utter whose husband has been The judges were miss ess li-, -------- iB.ia.n take the plunge.
aligned to the Marine Corps de ter. O. L. Lasssr and Edward D..__. . .__..
: :~ ;,i\A -..ti,..* o* u.tth th Mrs. 1 rymond Kirwin. wire oi; fi (- to Go Dept.: Life" and that Fred s radio oranci
1 l0,lf Mr,' war, narhnaton H.B.M. Consul at Colon, left ^^.^TV Academy tm- of humor has so far failed to
at asThT-Sd L.TreYW h audience.,
tachment on the station White.
The 88 women who attended
irave Mrs Hamon a Guatemalan orchid Society Meeting
wefdmg chain a. a farewell pre- ] itagig^ ^ ^ ^
Mrs' L L Koepke and Mrs. ty wUl hold Its semi monthlv
F walther did the honors at meeting at 7 Thursday evening at
the coffee services. th- Block House in Oatun
Federation To Be Held Thursday
i The semi-annual meeting of
the Panama Federation for
Rainbow Dinner Party
at Hotel Washington
The members of the Cristobal
- chapter of the Order of Raln-
bows for Girls attended services
There's only one answer: aep-,
rate awards for dramatic per- The show will be filmed in
ma reaeraiin lur. amt,nces and comedy plus.New York for better edHlng and
Christian Service will be held awards for children's shows and censorship of Freds barbs.
Thursday at tht Balboa Heights new8 coverage.
mgCsShat VS SfSSl ThU has also got tc, g: TV
will be followed by a luncheon at news^ommenta tors whe.a .nev-
The church. A fifty-cent fee will er Without a cigare n their
be charged to defray the expens- mltte. What s the point.
MThethgeuemstal>Pea>T for the Mairie. Chevalier may be en
New "Pro" Meets
Braaos Golf Club Members
A no-host dinner party
oowslor Gl^aunded-service. frSS ""uS &*ttti^g f S5nIJ S^rfa l^^^^^ST S
^7hef0Cliurch of Our Saviour evening to g*^%^^1f3^vnM* if thefogg} Jfag* l"thw
last Sunday, which was Obliga-; golf "pro to members or tne p,ederatlon inoa # # #
rty and The u^. i'e""r T q^.,1 the partar screens in the fall In
e'Braaos morning Will be Mrs. J.^uinter jr f mUflc,| shrts. Fred
taSSSSvlMOtor of New York Clty. Mrs " ' -, Artnur Lwtt e
tion Sunday for the Order. club.
FWltowlngf the. services thi| Mr. Robert Fretjand arrived
group enjoyed a no-host dinner last week from his home in Du-
partv in the Fountain Room of lth, Minn, to assume the duties
the Hotel Washington. The grouo of "pro" at the club. He was in-
was sealed at a large U-shaped trodticed to the members indivld-
table centered with arrange- ually.
ments of franglpanl and ref inionB tn. Broupg
DC' I' 1US
Sally Rand says she's ready to
shelve her ostrich feathers if she
can land a TV mlstresa-of-cere--
Geographic Briefs
WASHINGTON. D. C. March
Some animals can survive
temporary temperatures as low
as 100 degrees below zero.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Whor* 100.000 mI* Moat
Presents
Todavr Tuesday, April 1
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Panamusica 8tory
Time
4:15Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:30 News
5:35What's Your Favorite
8:00Linda's First Love Cla.
Alfaio. 8.A.
8:15Evensong Salon
7:00Ray's A. Laugh (BBC)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00News and Commentary
(VOA) .
8:15The Jo Stafford 8how
(VOA)
8:30Time For Business (VOA)
8:45Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:00Musical Americana
(VOA)
9:30Pride and Prejudice
(BBC)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
,10:15Musical Interlude
! 10:30 Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owl'a Nest.
MidnightSign Off.
Wednesday. April 2
David Appleauist Celebrates
Fifth Birthday Anniversary .
Commander and Mrs. T. L. monies job... Broderlck Craw-
Applequtat arranged a cowboy {ord quietly snagged his TV
party for their young son, Da-1rights from Columbia studio
vid. Eundav afternoon, to cele-one 0f the few top stars free as
attending Ibrate his fifth birthday annWer-j, bird In video.. Nina Bara, who
,*."*! nhVt~Morlanrt nrea-Uarv plays a heroine in a space-ship
lut and Mrs Mor and with The motif was carried out by show, says she's called off an an-
T.o-e who participated were: aut and ""^^^^6Ihavliw ponies for the youngnounced trek to the altar.
Mis. Hwel Griffith of Diablo, l-Vt^aiT^llStwm.^lB& ride, which was, the | Say. Nina: "I'm a space wld-
Worth^ Advisor:.andi MUse, AT- at oe ^e.^r.^nd ^ ^ tftern0OB,, en. , .
dtaWillonthby.Ma^haaraMm..^
Nancy Karlger. MiWred M.-, a w Fayorg of h ^d bob Alice Faye wori join r
quard. Cather Ine Argo Mary B ,{- Veumpnreyg and their ,|ax were given the children. A Harrison TV to toe'^^
S^Sh^iw chimbe?. Joyl-eihouse guest. Mrs. Ida Hasstad horse and rider topped the birth- hVir.rt "Mfalo BUI" toleflta.
Barfleld, Alee Chambers. Jpyi*, klllman: Mr.
One of the earliest aerial pho-
tographs ever made was taken
from a balloon In 1880 and call-
ed "Boston as the Eagle and
Wild Goose See It," say* the
National Geographic Society.
Barfleld. Al ce Chamber., oy -~ -^ M 8kllIman. Mr.
cookson, Helene DeBo>rle. Dla"e d rlnnegBni Mr.
Delaney. Leneve W^^EfltN^ d friendi: Mr.;tesa in serving
annF-koff. Barbara Egolf. Marie ij^".",,,^ Day at a table guests.
r,'~ with Mr. Fetland; and capt. i -
V* delle Gardner, Madelon and Mrs Peter W Duncan. Cap- Cub Pack I Meet'ng
Margaret Joudrev. Pat Leach, | Mr.. Arthur J. McLean and Cap- in New_OrUtobal.
.First "Buffalo Bill" telefilm,
SL*1 .v ..t.j >, hn starring Jimmy Ellison, will be
"ihe M^ youni.directed by LeWls Collins, theb
Margaret Joudrev Pat L*ach,, Mrs. Arthur/. M^ and ^
Judy Malcolm, Svlvla Mann Dl- tain and Mrs. Artnur i,. i^oga a,o he mMtlnfp horn-soueaklng. poo-
McLaren! Carpi 'Newhard.
to the!
vlted to attend.
Mary <#t Diane Peterson, June change In Banr of Radio
The member, of the board, will be interestedI to learn that to
who also attended were: Mrs. the hour of the fmal broadcast
WilliPm A Hd-r1t-, Mrs. Ma-,wUlbe 1p.m. tomorrow
Se Fraser. Mrs. B. Donald These broadcasts have brought
A shipwreck was responsible
for the disappearance of the
Musk Ox from one of its best
feedi',; grounds. Banks Island
in the Canadian Arctic. Sir Ro-
bert McClure abandoned his
ship on the shore, of Banks Is-
land and marched with his
crew to safety overland.
Eskimos discovered the ship.
and traveled from ali part, of
the Canadian Arctic Archipela-
Coate. who U the cuomasier, babble like brother oroucno. ouii g0 to conect the iron in the
will be in charge of the meeting. tn, guent. horn-aqueaklng, poo-| wieck_ nee on the island, they
All parents and friends are in- dle-wigged member of the mad. destroyed the abundant herds
Marx tribe Is still saying. | of musk oxen gayg the Nati0nal
"There's no sons, to It.
C. L.
screen veteran A dozen TV
film shorts, plugging Elsenhower
for prea, will be filmed in Holly-
wood. '
ees
The television gold Is stacked
for the taking If Harpo Marx will
become a talking comedian and
8:00Sign On
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30--Morning Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:00News
9:15Come And Get It
ZT , 9:30As 1 8ee It
Australian bushmen enjoy a iqoONews
diet which includes ants, eator-:in.05_Ofi tne Record
pillars, cicadas and other in- n: 00News
sects, as well as snake meat. In;06Off the Record (Contd.)
-------- 11:30 Meet the Band
Michigan leads all 8tale. In 12:00News
salt production, says the Na-nosLuncheon Music
tional Geographic 8ociety. Lay-; P.M.
m of sooty-white sodium chlo- .-.^jPopular Music
ride underlie much of the Low-
er Peninsula.
DMtft ajs an tllaatoa. Why break
Jba voiceless comic, Harpo's
handicap tournament to be in the second lap of a five-year
Ojeographie Bocle^.
i-~S
I
A fish which can live In either
to-.-handlcap tournament to be ,,, thj> .econd U| 0I ^ey.ar ^or g*$J J
held at the Fort Davis Ool^! Clufc ; contrac: with' NBC TV to to six CalleH Bu buf_
Saturday. The tournament is gue. ^s nnuahy plus six( ^^ ^^ ^ d ^ dry
"MrV:"B~DorT.ld These broadcasts have brought sponsored by thjPWOA but n guest.shot, annually.^ uslnR lungs |nstead of
hrev and Mr and Mrs. I pertinent Information regarding anonymous JPOnsor hwi wen *, pantomimic' gills to
, and Grace Ano. (absentee voting to the resident dor.ball, tobe used as prizes, oo and h twgngl ..c
breathe until the rainy
of the Isthmus.
Emmett Argo
Informal Dinner Partv
Mr and Mrs E W. Mills- A aril Fool Dance
nauah of Oatun were hosts for Given by Cotillion Club
an informal dinner given at their; The Washington Cotl Ion_Club
?estdence Monday evening toheld their annual April Fools
honor Mr. *id Mrs. C T ;Dance In the ballroom of'the
Sv^arlngen and Mr. and Mrs ,Hotel Waahlngton Saturday
William Nesler. who are leaving --nng.
Friday for the States. A special dance prlie was a-
season begins again.
The strange cold
,zen bans to oe uswi "'^l iavlsm and harp-twanging.
Anyone rto*^.lB",?, -One appearance on Donald
ta?, rth .Jin SS or Sir-'O'Connor's show," said Harpo at,
ell Mrs. Hipson 8845, or aer ^ ^ Frontter ln La. Vegas, duced by fireflies Is
geant Kallkowskl. l^.11 ."i'brought me more mall than all, oxidation of a subst
be an 18-hole tournament ana my ye>rg on the gUge and ^ 15 lucif*ln whlcn .,
teelng-off time is 8 a.m. Hollvwood movies." I vet succeeded in m
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45 American Favorites
2:00 American Journal (VOA)
2:15It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2.45Notes on Jazz
3:00All 8tar Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
8:30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15 French in the Air (VOA)
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:30News
5:35What's Your Favo rite
(Contd.)
8:00Linda's First Love Cla.
Alfaro. 8.A.
6:15 Evening Salon
7:00Over to You (BBC)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
(VOA)
8:15Jam Session (VOA)
8:10The American Bookshelf
(VOA)
8:45Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:00Shan ties and Forebltters
(BBC)
9:30The Haunting Hour
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
teeing-
Meetlng for Mother, of
Girl Scouts and Brownie
Mothers of Girl Scouts
light pro-
substance called io.OOBBC Playhouse
science has not n .00The Owl's Nest
yet succeeded in making arti- 12:00Sign Off
flcially. Cold light can be man-
and
as
- .rrmi "any. uoia ngnt can oe man-.
Bill Baldwin's definition of TV i produced by oxidation of certain | Explanation of Symbols
i reported by Jack Hellman:; cnMnlctl gubstances. but its

\
>
[Is
BAR NONE- HERE'S TODAYS
BEST WASHER BUY
tkSN&pmduet, with
* Nw Automatic Spin-rime
Nw luilt-in Wtr Filtr
-K Nw Handy Swing faucat
DOWN PAYMENT
*65
oo
sewing machines in the middle
of .an old movie."
Lloyd Nolan Is unhappy with
that of the same amount of
light produced ln a 100-watt
filament lamp.
LUX TODAY
Air-CoBdH'ftned
HELD OVER!
By Public's Request!
Come ia and tee this
BIG-VALUI EASY
Spindrier ia action
today. Oaiv the new
EASY has Automatic
Spin-riose with
double-rinsing action
. . built-in "Clean-
low" Water Filter for
cleanest washing and
rinsiag . Hsndy
Swing Faucets. Dot
voar week's wash -o
lets than one hour!
25 and t cycle
V5M SPECIAL DISCOUNT
FOR THE FREE ENTRY.
If you don't know how oar CLL'B STSTEM works,
Y*-it u and '-on will be ellghted!
The Store VVhar* You will Find the Largest
Aa.ortment of Claaa and Linoleum.
86 Central Avenue Telephone 2*2465
Leaden in the Furniture Buine Since 1906
Mothers of Girl Scout. ""i"Two puppeU dressed as cow-, t, h] ^ mmjon t,meg BBC
Brownies are reauested to meet oy, wrestling on two rebuilt tntt of the same ftmount of
at the old Margarita Hospital
, building tomrorow morning at 8.
Plans for day camp and pos-
ihlv a camp for the Interme-
diates on the Pacific aide, win be
discussed. ____^____
Telegraphers Delay
Strike Against
Western Union
. WASHINGTON. April 1 (UP)-
The AFL Commercial Telegrapn-
!ers Union last night put off a
nation-wide strike against West-
ern Union until 12:01 a.m. Thurs-
day to give Federal mediators r
chance to settle the contract die-
PUpreldent A'dolph A. Brungs of'
the onion's Western Union divi-
sion said about 30.000 workers
from coast to coast, except in
metropolitan New York, voted by
ia "landalide" to strike If necessa-
|ry to enforce demands for high-
er wages and Improved working
conditions.
He said, however, that the re-
nuest to extend the deadline
from midnight last nightwhen
the CTU contract with Western
Union exnlredwas made at "the
urgent plea of commissioner J.
R. Mandelbaum of the Federal
(mediation and conciliation serv-
ice."
i "Mandelbaum's request w
trranted In order that he may
have some additional time with'
in which to try and find Mmc
solution to the existing dispute."",
Brungs said.
The company Mid ln a atate-
ment that lt would have, to raise
telegraph rate. 30 per eent to
meet the union's demand. It said
this would "price many compa-
ny services out of the market/
drive business to competitors, re-
duce revenues and destroy jobs.
| It also said the average week-
ly pay of Its worker, is $7217
compared with fd7.M In manu-
facturing lnduatrles.
Messengers, telegraphers and
clerk, are demanding a 16-cent
hourly pay increase and a 40-
hour week at current a-hour
ratee.
The package demand totals a-
.bout 30 cents. Messengers now
earn 15 cents an hour while oth-
er employes average $163.
_ TOMORROW!
"ANGELS IN THE OFTFIELD" 'Paul Douglas. Janet Leigh i
_ Also: At 8:15 p.m.
Featuring Weil-Known Pianist, Singing and Dancing
Artists. (See Program Tomorrow).
OPENING THURSDAY - In Technicolor!
ALL NEW! ALL THRILLS! ALL GREAT!
eowMBM wcnwH !>
JOHN DEREK
Anthony Qinan-Joay Uwruace
Voice of America
.^British Broadcasting Corp
RDFRadiodlffuslnn Francalse
Red Cross Fund
Drive Extended
Until April 10
Preliminary estimates show the
:Red Croa. Fund-drive is falling
short of It. goal of $25,000. ac-
cording to I. F. Mcllhenny,
Chairman.
The drive has officially been,
; extended until April 10 in an ef-
fort to reach the goal.
With returns not yet ln from
a number of unit, of the Pana-.
ma Canal Company-Canal Zone,
Government, contributions al-
ready received amounted to $16,-
625 50 tn cash and $1.071 in
pledgee for a total of $17,606 59.
After allowing for anticipated
returns from the missing units,
'the total Is expected to be sev-'
'eral thousand dollars short of
I the $25,000 goal.
Volunteer workers have been
i requested to make continuing ef-
; forts to contact persons they
may have missed during the reg-
ular drive. Any person who has
not had the opportunity to make j
a donation to one of the volun-
teers ln person can mall his girt;
to the Red Cross at Box 322, Bal-
boa Heights.
CECILIA
THEATRE
THURSDAY!
TODAY and TOMORROW!
lareer Garson Fernando Lamas
THE LAW AND THE LADY"
Lana Turner Erlo Pinza, In
"MR. IMPERILM'
Plus:
"MY TRUE STORY"
A DRAMATIC THUNDRBOyT !
with Wlllard PABKEK late WALKER
High Blood Prtssurt
If Hijh Bleo4 P"rur mkkta
vou dlur. have pama around
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ankle*. yu can cat alaieet laataat
relnTfroni taeao daAceroua arn*-
oma with HYNOX. Aaa yoar
< heaatot (or HTNOX today and fee
rear* yotin.er In a few rtajra.
SAVE! $9oo
SPECIAL OFFER
A NEW
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(For the 45 RPM Record.)
25
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25
Cycles
and
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VALUED AT 929.00
AH for
$20.00
ONLY 5.00 DOWN 5.00 MONTHLY
7110
Bolivar
Radio Center
40
Coln
/t'$ Movietim TONIGHT!
Panama K^anal cJneaters
BALBOA
Vr -( onrtlllnnrd
* I* a :(
Dick Powell Petty dew
YOU NEVER CAN TELL"
Wed, a ThuTe. "MB. IMFEaiPM"
DIABLO HTS.
IS a :
"BLUE^BLOOD"
and "BOVTKRY BATTALION"
Wedneadey Will Of fteli'
C f\ f f\ I I Eleanor PARKER Anthony DEXTER
"s aVt. "WALNTIN& (Technicolor)
, Wraneeday "EABTEB! rARADr,"
GAMBOA m ' ll"'
"f "THE LONG VOYAGE HOME"
GA 7 UN
Ml
Marjorl* MAIN a Percy KO.BRIDE
"MA AND PA KETTLE BACK ON
-Eii-
THK rAJUT
I'll
N.v> r.,,^ Yon"
MARGARITA
l:IS .:M
William HOLDEN Nancy OLSON
"FORCE OF ARMS"
Wedaaay "aLONDE .AVAGE"
CRISTOBAL
air-CnndlrHmad
S:IS M.
Edmond O'BRIEN Llnbath SCOTT
"TWO OF A KIND"
Wed. A Than. "NAPPY GO LOVELT".


PAGh EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
tv" :
rail. 1,1951
i
Pacific Twi-Loop Final Series Opens Tomorrow
GI.I KH BHS PM w L Pet.
X S 4 6 It 1 .632
S X 4 4 11 1 .579
1 1 X 3 9 11 .450
1 2 S X 6 12 .333
IBalboa High, Gibraltar
In Best Of 3 Plavoffs

o -----
PACIFI CTWILIGHT BASEBALL LEAGUE
final Straight Season Standings
Teams
Gibraltar Life Ins.* .
Balboa Brewers. .
Balboa High School".
fammi Merchants .
Lost. ... 7 8 11 12 38 38
. '.First Half winners.
** Second Half winners.
TOMORROW NIGHTS GAME:
(At Balboa Stadium 7:38 pan.)
Balboa High School vs. GibralUr Life Insurance.
AB roads will lead to the Balboa Stadium tomorrow night
When the first half winner, the GibralUr Life Insurance nine,
nlav the second half winners, the Balboa High School squad, in
the first game of a two best of three series to determine the
195!; Pacific Twilight Loop's champion. Game time is slated for
J:3
The smaiinr. climb and fight to end up as second half title
holders is sure to make the Balboa High School the sentimental
favorites to cop the title
The "Whit Kids," daring the last three weeks of regular
scheduled games have been praised for the brand of game they
With both teams well rested and their respective pitching
atafis rearln' to go. Managers Dave Kelleher of the Insurance-
men and Bill Maaxy of the High School will have both their
pltehin- aces ready and should anything go wrong the relief
staff wttl swing into action.
In the second haH plavoffs the High School by winning two.
iking the Insi-rancemen first by a 7-1 score and then the
Brewers 5-3. gained the right to play the Gibraltar Insurance-
men for the Loop's supremacy.
Player Team
Flvnn, A., BHS.
Urdeaux, L., GLI.
Ridre, B., PM.
CarUn. R. BHS .
Gibson, N.. BB .
Jones. L.. GLI
Oonover. F.. GLI
antcis. f- pm
I.>ve. J., GLI
HHnnger. L., GLI
Carter, Salas
Clash In Title
Bout Tonight
By UNITED PRESS

Course Record Smashed; Close
Matches Highlight PAA Tourney
THE BIG TEN
G AB R H RBI Pet.
19 52 16 21 7 .404
17 49 20 18 11 .367
14 41 1 15 5 .366
i9 a 7 21 n .333
15 50 16 13 .320
19 60 19 19 s .317
18 48 11 15 13 .313
18 50 12 15 8 .300
13 8 .289
17 52 13 15 13 .288
Heavyweight Champion Joe
Walcott will make his first title
defense of the crown he won last
July, on June 5.
Walcott, who took the title
when he kayoed Ezzard Charles
eight months ago, signed for a
re-match yesterday with the ex-
champ from Cincinnati. The 15-
round bout will be held In Phila-
delphia's Municipal Stadium
with each fighter getting 30 per
cent o the gate. The Philadel-
phia Police Athletic League wil^
receive five per cent of all re-
celpts, including whatever movie
and television rights are sold.
Walcott says he will open!
training just outside Atlantic,
City, New Jersey, on April 15.
Charles hasn't selected his train-
ing camp site as yet.
Rocky Marciano, who probably
Will meet the winner of the Wal-
cott-Charles scrap, has lined up!
another bout to keep In shape.
Promoter Manny Almleda says
Marciano will meet Charlie Nor-
kus in Providence, Rhode Island,
on April 21.
Turning to the lightweights,
135-pound Champion Jimmy
Carter Is a heavy (l-to-4) fa-
vorite to retain his crown
against Lauro Salas tonight in
Los Angeles.
Despite the odds, the' Salas
camp is confident of pulling an
upset. Manager Roger Lelghtoh
says:
"I've never seen Salas so de-
termined and sure of himself. I
suppose he realizes it's now or
never."
The first week end of match
play In the Pan American World
Airways Invitational Tournament
at Gamboa was featured by the
establishment of a new course
record and a few upsets.
Johnny MacMurray carded a
68 during his match with Tony'
Jankus on Saturday to break his
own previous record of 69, which'
had withstood the attack of
Isthmian golfers since 1949. Mac-'
Murray scored a 35 going out and
a 33 commg home; the 18 holes
produced five birdies. Tony shot
a 73 which under ordinary condi-
tions and against most compe-
titors would have won the match.
Maury Muller defeated Jim
Rilev 2 and l and Perc Graham
outscored George Rlley 1-up. To
many golfers these results were1
considered upsets, but a closer
analysis finds that Muller scored
a 75 with two three-putt greens,
and It Is seen that this victory
was no fluke. Perc Graham also;
played excellent -golf to beat
George, who was two down on
the turn and four down going in-
to No. 15. With almost sure de-
feat facing him, George staged
his well-known home stretch
drive and won the next three
holes. He fell one hole short of
tying the match when Graham
halved No. 18.
Mitten defeated Anbal Galin-
do 5 and 4 when he shot a 71. Ga-
Undo played well but couldn't
overcome the birdies 'Doc' pitch-
ed at him.
The Gerrans-Bchmltt match
was expected to- be close and
hard fought. This expectation
proved correct. At no time did
more than one win separate
them. The out-going nine was
even and all holes on the in-nine
were halved with the exception
of No. 18, which Gerrans won.
Both players demonstrated re-
markable coolness and control
throughout the match. They both
shot 77s. __
R. W. Thompson won from
mercurio
Torraca Serves
Notice On Stars
With Blazing 100
Track and field fans are still
buzzing and shaking their heads
In utter amazement at the blaz-
ing 9.7 for 100 yards that Guiller-
mo Torraca ran the other night
at the Balboa Stadium. This Is
the fastest 100 yards ever run on
the Balboa track, and in all prob-
ability it is about the fastest that
has ever been run locally.
In fact, Torraca's time of 9.7
would be fast in any company,
and Army authorities are already
considering this lad as prospec-
tive Olympic material. With this
boy coming to front as he did last
Thursday, It begins to look as If
the 100 might be THE race In the
coming Balboa Relays.
Pabst, C.H.S. To Clash
At Mount Hope Tonight
EYES OLYMPICSAll-America Ollie Matson sheds his grid tc
for a track uniform and works out under the veteran eye of Sn
Francisco Coach Frank Zannazi while training for a spot on the
U. S. Olympic Games squad. The star Negro athlete runs the 400
rrmtars (NEA>
Little League
ISTHMIAN LITTLE LEAGUE
FIRST HALF STANDINGS
TEAM-
TEAM
., mi *_ f*ro will 'Monticello (Gamboa)
Along with Torraca tnere win
be Oliver Swaby of he Athletic j ft
Club. Swaby said after the meet
Thursday that he felt he could
beat Torraca In a return race,
and April 18 will be the time for
that.
Won Lost
Won Lost
. 6 8
. 3
Ifill (La Boca)......5 4
Fergus (La Boca) .... 1 8
SECOND HALF STANDINGS
Monticello (Gamboa) .. 5
Twin City (P-RT) .... 4
Ifill (La Boca)......1
meet are *** <* "*>
1
l
4
4
Foot Itch Cause Curbed
Pain and Itching
Qilckly Eased
Do your fast Itch su badly that they
nearly drive you crasyi Does the skirt
m your feet orack and peel? Are there
lattsra between your toen and on the
of your feetT Do these bl latera
and run and cause more blisters
to farm? Do your feet a-et ao sore at
Manea that they actually bleed? If you
aiiffer from theae font irotiblea. you
should reallae that the real cause Is
a a-.rm or (uncus- To rid yourself of
laae troubles, you have to kill the
that cauae them.
Fortunately It la possible to ow-
niM this foot troubles and aleo even
the moat stubborn ringworm Infection
ertth Nlxederma recently developed
" BtUta IntflMB bmnitli end now
Imported by leading Druggists.
Nlxoderm has theae three definite ac-
tions: 1. It helps to kill the germs, para-
sites, and fungue responsible for thee?
foot Infections, as well as ringworm, on
any part of the body. 2. It stops the
Itch and soothes snd cools the akin
S. It makaa the skin soft, clear and
amooth.
Ot Nlxoderm from your druggl"
today. Apply It tonight and aee the bin
Improvement In the morning. In a few
days' time Nlxoderm will have attacked
the germs, paraaltea and fungua re-
aponslble for your trouble and you can
see for yourself that your skin rapldlx
Is becoming soft, clear, smooth am'
healthy, Clot Nlxodsfn from your dniar
wlmt 'mtor
Other plans for the
coming along fast Last.week tne SATURDAY'S RESULTS
Balboa High tr^ *e*m *? ! Monticello 16, Fergus 2.
the polls and ele?? Beth Lock- ^
ridge as Queen of the Thrd An- TODAY,s yGAMES <4:30 p.m.)
nual Balboa Relays. Beth Ls ase La Boca)
nlor at BHS and will be assisted p Ts Monticello (At Gam-
on the night of the meet by two a
girls from the Junior class, Joyce ""''y
Gardner and Edna Hart. These, g results of the mh_
three ^kwUl present tne a ^ afc u Boca
2SL# rhirnJt I and Paraso left the standings as
nlIne?sUnth^meet Is already|they were. Twin City defeated
Ifill got two runs in the first
\ inning after two were out and a
runner on second and third, A.
Watson hit a fly to Blades in
center and he dropped it allow-
ing both runners to score. How-
ever, Reyes settled down for the
remainder of the game and held
the team scoreless on one hit In'
the third, fourth and fifth In-
nings,
Twin-City, on the other hand,
did some heavy hitting off the
offerings of Howard of Ifill.
The box score:
Twin City
A. VUlarreal, 3b
A. Titus, c .
L. Gordon, If .
C. Reyes, p. .
V. Forde, rf .
; G. Moreno, 2b.
de-iH. Gillings, ss.
R. Blades cf .
Totals......27
.. Murrell, lb.
interest in' *''S^T Ifill 9 to 3 and Monticello de-
al a new high, and mfnt n0V feated Fergus 16 to 2.
"S a btaH0irUrkets orior to the Monticello sent their ace. A.
chase their tickets prior to tne mom ^ perguf.
night of the meet- 8t Jngl was only able to score one run on
avoid the necessity o f starong ^ Jr
in a lone ^^kfe0^'ai?ite arid one more run on two hits fa the! IfUl-
prlced at 50 cents for adults ana We ^ t as A Spencer> c
25 cents for 8**ntoJrtthS the 3? as third after that inning- l R. Brown ss
SSSHs?S0'e: u"
AB
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
3
HPO
1 2
2
1
2
0
1
1
3
1
9 12 13
AB R HPO
student.
i A. Morales, rf .
C. Baxter, lb .
A. Blake, 3b. .
M. Grant, ss .
A. Mlllette, If .
P. Malcolm. 2b.
; E. Jackson, c .
I A. Allen, p. .
: E. Farden, rf .
! Totals ....).
THERE'S MAGIC IN
CUTICURA
TALCUM
Nothing else like it! It's
finer, softer, smootherab-
sorbs and deodorizes per-
spirationkeeps you fresh,
cool, alluringly fragrant and
attractive. Soothing after
sunburn and shaving. Pre-
vents chafing. Buy todayv
Football Great
Bo' McM ill in Dies
Of Heart Attack
BLOOMINTON, Ind., April -
(UP)The sports world has lost, Fergus
lone of Its most beloved figures, a. Gaillard, 2b.
Alvin "Bo"" McMilllnan All- A. Brown, ss. .
America football player and a W. Forde, c .
standout coachp a s s e d away W. St. Louis, cf
yesterday morning at Blooming- A. Bowen, rb .
ton. Indiana, after a long Illness.1 F. HcKenzie, lb
A heart attack was the Immedl- B. St. Clair, If .
C. Atherton, rf
A. Gayle. If. .
T. Herbert, p .
AB
5
5
6
3
5
4
2
R
1
3
2
3
2
0
2
2
1
HPO
4 1
Ail. Lorde, 3b
0 I. Wilson, lb
0
1
1
4
*
3
2
2
3
3
3
1
36 16 18 8
ate cause of death.
AB
4
2
3
3
4
2

2
3
2
R
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
1
0
P. Wellington, rf.
C. Howard, p .
. A. Watson, of .
0 A. Livingston, rf.
^Totals......26 1 ~7 10 3
!
0 Runs Batted InTitus 2. Reyes
-2, Gillings, Blades, Lorde. Struck-
2: outHoward 1, Reyes 2. Base on
I Balls offReyes 6, Howard 1.
H PO A Two Base HitsTitus, Gillings 2,
1 3 2 Gordon. Reyes, Moreno. Double-
2 plavBlades, Titus. ErrosR.
Brown. Lorde. Livingston, Gor-
don, Gillings, Blades.
Hamilton 1-up. This match was
played earlier In the week and
no details were learned.
It took Johnny Wright 19 holes
to subdue Jim Hlnkle. Hole after
hole Jim had what he thought
were sure wins only to see John-
ny sink long putts for a half.
Charlie MacMurray carded a
75 to beat Bob Toland 6 and 5.
In the First Flight, rugged
Gene Hochstedler bested Gard-
ner 3 and 2. This was unexpected
by many but those who really
know Gene say that when he ls
right he ls hard to beat; Kuli-
kowskl beat Hunsicker 1-up In a
match that pressed Mike to the
limit; Goodman defeated Kenna
3 and 2 in a match played before
Saturday; Richmond and Spain
battled 21 holes before Richmond
succeeded In winning; Williams
took Prince 3 and 2; Euper out-
played Shaw; Al Saarinen won
from Pres Trim, Jr., and Smith
had a neasv time with Engelke.
In the Second Flight Powell
defeated Medlnger; Boxwell won
from Flemmlng 2-up and Barr
defeated Nolan "by the same
score; Dick Dehlinger was forced
to hoot a 76 to beat Sandy Hln-
kle 4 and 2; Askew and Thlel
played nip and tuck golf for 20
holes before Thlel got the deci-
sion; Bubb had an easy time
with Armltage; Harris eliminat-
ed Whitney 3 and 1; and Pete
Riley bumped Orr 4 and 3.
The Third Flight produced
several close matches: Young
Jackie Hammond defeated
Hutching on the 19th green after
an up-hill fight; Perantle de-
feated Thompson; Robinson won
from Mahone, and Lally beat
MacKlbbonthese three match-
es were decided on the 18th
green; Moran bested Workman 2
and 1 and Mile seased past Mel-
anson by the same margin;
Stroop, Jr. eliminated Matheney
and Bill LeBrun won by default.
In the Fourth Flight Collins
bumped Buckley 3 and 2; Eason
squeezed past Gabriel Gallndo
on the 18th and Carter declsion-
ed Huldtqulst 1-up; Gordon beat
Essen 4 and 3; Fears outplayed
'Doc' Stevenson; Chandeck de-
feated Higgenbottom 4 and 3.
while Cox was beating Brown 2
and 1; Bean won by default.
The golfers remaining In the
tournament are paired as fol-
lows:
Championship Flight
Upper Bracket
J. MacMurray vs. Muller.
Graham vs. Mitten.
Lower Bracket
C. MacMurray vs. Gerrans.
R. W. Thompson vs. Wright.
First Flight
Upper Bracket
Hochstedler vs. Kulikowskl.
Goodman vs. Richmond
Lower Bracket
Williams vs. Euper.
Saarinen vs .Smith.
Second Flight
Upper Bracket
Powell vs. Boxwell.
Barr vs. Dehlinger.
Lower Bracket
Thlel vs. Bubb.
Harris vs. P. Riley.
Third Flight
Upper Bracket
Hammond vs. Perantle.
Robinson vs. Moran.
Lower Bracket
Miles vs. Lally.
Stroop, Jr. vs. LeBrun.
Fourth Flight
Upper Bracket
Collins vs. Eason.
Gardner vs. Gordon.
Lower Bracket
Fears vs. Cox.
Bean vs. Chandeck.
It is regretted that the play-
ers who defaulted did not call In
advance and Inform the Tour-
nament Committee that they
would be unable to play. Had
this been done, substitutions
would have been made from the
Individuals who were next eligi-
ble according to qualifying score,
thereby giving two eager-beavers
an unexpected chance to play.
SPOKE OUT OF TURN
ALBUQUERQUE, N. M. (UP)
Adolfo Trujillo Is wondering just
what he said or where he said It
that annoyed someone. Trujillo,
told police he returned home al-!
ter touring several bars. When he:
I pulled off his shirt he discovered!
1 he'd been stabbed in the back.
ATLANTIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE
SECOND HALF STANDINGS
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Pabst.......... 4 .600
Powell's........5 4 .556
CHS...........3 Mi
SUNDAY'S RESULTS
Powell's 5-4, CHS t-t.
TONIGHT'S GAME
Pabst vk. CHS.
Though Cristobal's chances of
taking the second half remain
only mathematical, where there
Is life there's hope, and It will be
with this thought In mind that
the High School lads will be tak-
ing the field against the league-
leading Pabst nine tonight at 7
o'clock at Mt. Hope Stadium.
High School's Job wil be more
than cut out for them when they
face Pabst. They will have to
overcome the offerings of one of
the top hurlers In the loop when
they face Noel Gibson.
Luke Palumbo will send John-
ny Hatgl to the mound In an ef-
fort to keep his second half
hopes alive. . ,_.
Any aspirations Cristobal High
might have had towards sweep-
ing both halves of the 1952 At-
lantic Twilight League, were vir-
tually wiped out Sunday after-
noon when the Tigers bowed
twice to the Powell nine by
scores of 4-2 and 5-2. "was the
second consecutive doubleheader
dropped by Cristobal and their
fourth straight loss.
The first half champions, CHS,
are now two and one-half games
off the pace-setting Pabst nine
On the other hand the double
win for Powell's put them in
strong contention for second hall
honors, moving, the garage-men
to within one-half game of the
lead. Powell's and CHS have only
three games remaining to be
played. Pabst has two. Thus the
second half race In the Atlantic
Twilight League has now nar-
rowed down to a two-team race
between Pabst and Powell's.
The box score:
CHS-
FIRST GAME
AB R H PO A E
Rlnehart, 2b . 2 0 0
Manning, ss . 2 0 1
Hatgl. ss-2b ..40
And'rson, 3b-lb 4 0
Hughes, p . 3 1
Salter, TT, rf-c. 3 1
8m lth, cf.
Price, lb. .
Bailey, 3b.
Kuhrt, If-rf
Bryant, c. .
0 1
8asso, if, ',, 1
0 0
0 0
0 0
Totals
.27 2 7 18 5 2
AB R HPO A E
Powell's AB R HPO
Egolf, p. ... 4 0 1 0
McCullough, 2b 4 0 0 2
Ridge, V., ss . 4 1 11
Carty, cf. . 2 1 1 2
Hlghley, If. 2 1 2 0
Dockery, 3b . 3 1 2 5
Mulloy, c. . 3 0 1 3
Chappel, lb . 3 0 0 7
Bennett, rf . 1 0 0 0
Troutman, rf 2 0 0 1
Totals
.29 4 8 21 12 1
SECOND GAME
Powell's AB R HPO A E
Egolf. ss. . 3 1 0 1 3 0
McCullough, 2b 2 1 1 2 2 0
Ridge, V, cf . 4 1 3 2 0 0
Carty, p .... 4 0 3 1 2 0
Hlghley, If. . 3 0 1 1 0 0
Dockery, 3b .. 3 1 0 0 2
Mulloy, c. ... 3 0 2 8 0 0
Chappel, lb .. 4 1 2 8 0 0
Troutman, rf 4 0 1 0 8 1
Totals.....30 5 13 21 9 2
CHS
Manning, ss .
Hatgl, 2b. .
Bailey, 3b. .
Hughes, If .
Kuhrt, rf. .
Salter, T. .
Grace, rf. .
Smith, cf. .
Blades, p .
Anderson, lb .
Sasso ....
Bryant, c .
Price .
Totals ....
AB R H PO A E
.321230
3
2
2
1
0
0
1
0
8
0 0 0
0 2 1
tr 0 0
24 2 T2113
BESIDE HIMSELF **>*
Samford strolls by a pool of
water on the practice field t
the New York Giants' Phoenix.
Ariz., Spring training, camp.
The rookie infielder. who hit IS
homers and stole 29 base at
Sioux City last season, is bat-
tlini Davey Williams for the
" 'UcondWjob.(NEA)
Grapefruit League
BY UNITED PRESS
Cleveland 6, N. Y. Giants 5.
Chicago Cubs 7, White Sos 3.
Red Sox 5, Birmingham 2.
Pittsburgh 6, St. Louis Browns 4.
Brooklyn 7. St. Loais Cards 2.
Washington 6, Detroit 3.
Braves "B" 5, Atlanta 8.
Phillies "B" 6, Baltimore 4.
Yankees 8, Braves 6.
Cincinnati 2, Philadelphia A'a 1.
Pumasf Ocelots
Resume 'Feud'
tomorrow P.M.
Tomorrow at 4:30 p.m. at Dia-
blo oval, the Pumas and Ocelots
will resume their feud that Is
making history In the FastUch
League.
These two teams have met
three times in the second half
and have yet to come to a de-
cision. In their last two battles,
the Pumas had to claw their
way from behind to overcome
two and three run deficits to
earn a deadlock in the last in-
ning of both games.
To say that it is discouraging
to both teams that they cannot
knock each other out of the race
is putting It mildly. If practice
and hard work on the part of
the teams and their staffs will
be the deciding factor, then this
encounter could easily end up
in another tie game. Both clubs
are working out dally in an ef-
fort to grab this all-Important
game.
Manager Durham of the Oce-
lots has saved Ed Kirchmeler
for this game and If his other
starts against the Pumas is any
guage. Eddie should cop this
one. Steve Archie will do the
catching.
For the Pumas, Donald Hell
will get the mound assignment
with Dickie Smith behind Ua*
plate.
McMillln 57 years old is
most widely remembered for
scoring the only touchdown of I Totals......26 2 6 11 7
the game when tiny Centre Col- Runs Batted InMillette, Far-
legebeat the great Harvard team den 2, Blake 3, Allen, Jackson,
in 1919. He made the All-Ameri-1 Malcolm, St. Louis. Stolen Bases
ca that year and later became a'J. Allen. Struckout byAllen 7.
coach at the University of Indi- Herbert 2. Base on Balls offAl-
ana. In 1948 McMillln joined the! len 3. Herbert 5. Errors: Brown 2.
?rofesslonals and served with I St. Clair 2, Baxter, Malcolm. Two
he Detroit Lions and Phlladel-1 Base HitsGrant. Millette. Her-
phla Eagles.
"Bo"as he was affectionate-
ly calledwas a mllfl-mannerea
man. He loved the game for it-
| self and was noted for his con-
| cern for his players, whom he
, called his "pore little boy*."
bert. Malcolm. Three Base Hits
Blake 2. Home RunMillette.
In Paraso Twin City defeated
Ifill 9 to 3. Their ace, C. Reyes,
scored his seventh win of the
season to keep paoe with J. Allen
of Monticello.
Imported
Canned Hams
PEK
DREWS
KRAKVSA
ATALANTA BRA1SD
are offered by
TAGAROPULOS
COMMISSARY
Phone 1000 Coln
OME DELIVERY
IMPORTANT NOTICE
We wish to remind our clients residing on 17th St. West, 18th St. West,
19th St. West, 21st St West, 22nd St. West, 23rd St. West, 24th St.
West, 25th St West, 26th St West, 27th St. West, Pedro de Obarrio St.,
Juan Mendoza St., Urbanizacin Altamira and Parque Lefevre; that the
bills corresponding to month ending March 8th are ready for payment at
our offices. Consequently, it is requested that bills be paid promptly in
order to avoid unnecessary inconveniences and loss of time due to sus*
pnsion and reconnection of services for non-payment We also wish to
inform oar customers that we cannot guarantee reconnection of services
on the same day delinquent bills are paid.
Thank you,
COMPAA PANAMEA
DE FUERZA Y LUZ
has been. Is and always will be a great factor m
development asid progresa of '
'I
*
4
1
i
41

i


TTJCSDA
AT, APBTL 1, IMS
THE MNAMA AMERICAN AH INUffiRbfilT DAILY NFWSPAnfc
n ..... wr -i -.---
page mm
Olympic Cage Tryout Finals At Madison Square Garden Tonight,
________________,______,_______, ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------- :
;

*,
4




lie eentral them of the Cardinal, to, ai it ha way
been In recent rer, an the Man. And what an eatraorflin-
uTjiuSmnJ SeTilftd and yet lo alfa la and daa*.*
rtfeaier for tolr lay and generou In atrlt, too. Tan find few
like him la baseball.
it to typtoaT Mualal that when TyCobb, In hto trange
-emire into commercial prose rated him J]>v j0iU*a-
gio, and Ted Williams, he did not turn coy. register mock hu-
mfflty and murmur. "How awfully nice, but yno
Inatead he expresaed an Immediate senae 9*i*'LaK}-,ffil.
eat incredulity anS said. ."I waant aa .good a Dl_Mag_gto]*Lbe?
aaw." For aome reaaon he made no
lay I ever aaw." For aome reaaon n mw nu "reference to
Uto* atoo typical of the Cardlnato great tar that when I
wondered why he had resigned for $B0,*0 (same aa last year),,
eren though he had Just led the league hlttera for the fifth
^\e&nVXnti2$ Philadelphia, or maybe Boston I
would be worth more. No! In St. Louis. Once I used to think
different but now I'm about convinced that' ^ W ft"
there And since I like the town and have other bualneaa In-
Umn to^theTtrotoaMiiat when he was dropped from third
to fourth in the batting order the other dsy, a shift which for
no clearly understandable reaaon bring crie of anguish from
the average star, he merely shrugged:
I 55* Stanky think It wOl helo the club. I prefer hit-
ting third became I'm ued to it. Buflt make* no difference,
l'ean get u*d to ff%gg*tf#g*-
Eddie Stanky to the new manager of the Cards: In fact, he s
making hto debut aa a manger, the players seem to like him
and his methods. He haa them hustling and playing heads up
btebaU. bMeball -, tne 8t Louto writers, unaccustomed ap-
parently to the squeeze, the two-out, two-strike bunt, the steal
Of home and liberal use of the hit and run, call It.
"Stanky's got them thinking," said J. Roy Stockton the bril-
liant Missouri historian, as If the use of heads for this specific
purpose had not been a common practice under paat admin -
Following Eddie Dwyer, a philosopher, and Marty Marlon
a paclflat, Stanky, who thinks Leo Durocher's line."I'd mur-
der my grandmother to get the winning run home", .to the moat
profound thought ever uttered by man or beast, will at least
represent a change In attitude and conception.
For Immediate purposes Stanky's most Important contrib-
ution to the Cards' pennant prospects will be the number of
trames he to able to play at second and the degree of proficiency
he can command In thl, hto 39th year. He nope to play be-
Stanky at second gives the Cardinals Infield strength from
ah unexpected source and at modest sacrifice, for Max Lanler,
Who Went to the Giants In the deal, had reached a point where
he could win only against clubs like the Reds and Phillies; even
toe Brooklyn, whom he used to handle with scornful ease, were
getting to him last season.
THE OLD PAPPT OUTS
A large part of Stanky's destiny as manager to up to Stanky
the second baseman, and since he's a fading veteran this to pa-
tiently a shaky pyop. Hto Infield personnel to both thin and ques-
tionable. I doubt that hto faith In big Steve Bilko at first will
be rewarded, and look for the able Red Schoendlenst, who
otherwise could be used at short, to take over the bag. with
Solly Hemus. Just fair, at short, and the aging Billy Johnson,
till powerful aa to arm, at third.
Mualal, of course, to Stanky's big guy; the plan to to play
him In the outfield exclusively regardless of what happens at
first, with Country Slaughter and wally Westlake his associates
The pitching staff, paced by Gerry Stanley and Cliff Chambers
must get help from the undergreds. They think Vinegar Bend
Miaell, tuff left-hander with uncertain control can make It,
From what I've aeen I like Wlllard 8chmldt, a defiant right-
hander up from Omaha. Just as well.
I wouldn't be surprised to sea the Caxdtoula aje off to a
faat tart, possibly lead to the mid-way mark, but they've got
a many old pappy guya In key spots. .Stanky, Slaughter and
Johnson, that you must doubt they can go all the way.
But as long aa the Cardinals have Stan the Man they'll win
theli share, and If Stanky's revolutionary experiment with
brain, well, there's no use In carrying this to ridiculous lengths
and getting people to think that Cobb's writing the column.
Caterpillars,
Kansas Win;
In Title Clash
NEW TORK, April 1 (UP)
Kama, sparked by six foot nine
inch Ail-American Clyde Level-
lette who (cored 46 point, came
from behind to defeat LaSalle of
Philadelphia 70 to 85 In the
ftlymplc tryouts eml-flnal be-
ore more than 11,0(10 fan at
Madison Square Garden laat
night.
The win atoo made Kansas the
undisputed United States college
basketball champions, Tonight,
In the final Olympic tournament,
they meet the Peora, Illinois,
Caterpillars Diesels who won the
other mi-flnallat night by
downing the Phillips Oilers 65-59
lit an Amateur Athletic Union
contest. ,
Kansas' Ceaeh Forrest ""hog"
Allen quickly .exercised hi newly
won right to name even players
to the Olympic team which will
represent the United State at
Helsinki this summer. He picked
five seniorsJohn Keller, 1
Lienhard,
Lovellette
two iun"rsCharley Hoag and
Dean Kelley.
Little
League
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
FIRST HALF STANDINGS
TEAM
Police......
Sear .. .. ..
Lincoln Life..
AFGE 14 ..
Elk 1414 ....
Firemen .. ..
The box core:
Firemen
McNall, 2b.....
Won Lot Llnfors.lf-s.
1
6
5
I
5
SPLENDID SPLINTER 9LAM9 pNE--Ted Williams Is letting in all the baaeball he can before he
reports to Ike Marine. Here jhe large Red Sox outfielder double off the right-field wall to drive in
run agalnit Brooklyn in a Spring exhibition game at Miami. Catcher Roy Campanella. and Umpire
BUI Gr.eve follow the flight off he ball. Boaton won, 5-1. (NBA) P
BB!i& Several New Records Set
At Gamboa Swim Meet
La Boca Sports
SOFTBALL
Managers and team represen-
tative of the La Boca Minor
league meet tomorrow for final
discussion on the league consti-
tution. The loop to expected to
gee unaer way April 31. The toi-
lowlng managers have registered
teams: William Clark, Francis
Taylor, Wally Cox, Percy Year-
wood, Bert Conllffe, Rudolph
Hall, Carlos Roberta and Rudolph
Jemmott.
Senior League representative
meet Friday to plan for the 1953
season. Already Usted are ptica
Sosa, Spur Colathe defending
champions, a Gamboa outfit
headed by Earl Holder, C.YrO.,
and Deportivo Cedefio of Red
Tank.
$ 600,000 Worth Of Bonus Babies
Say Pirates Will Soon Be Fractor
SAN BIRNARDINO. Calif. April 1 (NKA). Faced with
another rebuilding lob at 70, Branch Rickey went direct to the
source of supplythe ehooto and sandlot.
The Pirate paid out $600,000 in bonuie last year, and in
ae itarry-eyed proipecU assembled in the club' pre-training
Maaon school here, Mahatma Rickey believes he haa $1,00,000
worth of talent. ,
These lads say Pittsburgh will be a factor, perhaps the bal-
ance of power In the National League, within three year.
That's the way It goea with Rlekey, the great procurer-
la St. Louto, Brooklyn and now Pittsburgh.
Rickey went as high as $40,000 outbidding the White Sox
tor Frankle Van Burkleo, a large 17-year-old left-handed pltch-
er-flrst baseman-outfielder freshly graduated from Los Angeles'
Jbhn Marshall High.
There to an Interesting story in connection with Jim Waugh
a six-foot three, 18-year-old right-handed pitcher who may
stick with tha Buccaneers this year. Frank Miller, a former mi-
nor league pitcher, developed young Waugh at Lancaster, O..
with the intention of turning him over to Casey Stengel and
-the Yankees, but on the lad's graduation from high school last
June, the Bucanners stepped In with a bank deposit of $35,000.
The kid won 10 and lost 8 for Brunswick of the Class D Georgia-
Florida League, doted by bagging two for New Orleans of the
AA Southern Association with an earned-run average of 1.00
for 18 Innings.
BACK TO SCHOOL OB IN THE SERVICE
Arl Cola, winners of the first
half-season of the La Boca Girls'
Softball League, copped, the
opener of the second half by
trimming Clifford Bolt Stars, 5
to 0. Fernando Bradley meets
Watson Stars tomorrow.
lime: IS.7
1J. Edwards
2J. Anderson
8J. Engelke
1M BreastWomen
Time: 1:81.1
1-M. Ford
2J, Jensen
3M. Hick
M BaekBey 14 k Under
Seventy-five swimmer from
Canal one communities and the
Armed Services splashed their
way through a twenty-seven
event program at Gamboa Sun-
day afternoon. A fair-stoed crowd
was on hand to witness the f-
forte of some of the Zone' best
swimmers.
Don Ryter of Gamboa sliced a
half second off the record for the
28-yard free style event for boys
12 and under when he turned in
the excellent time of 14 seconds.
The former record was 14.5 set
by Bob Connor in 1980. A few
minutes later James Pederson
clipped three-tenths of a second
off the 25-yard free style record
for boys 10 and under as hei ~_ - ";:^"~rinin Under
stroked the distance In 14.6 sec- 2a rree 8t*iz.lrX a0 *
Time: 18.1
1B. Connor
3L. Henderson
3F. Lanuza
88 BaekGirl* 14 Under
Time: 41.8
1I. Strau
2-M. Cheek
3T. Anderson
Some of the youngsters are back in school, others are
headed for the armed forces, but General Manager
Rickey will bide hto time. He knows the Corsair will move wnen
Danny O'Connell, Bill McDonald and Vernon Law and other
costly operative return from the service or attain major league
tature.
Dick Hall, 31, will not be graduated from Bwarthmore until
jun. He doea not know whether he to a pitcher, lnflelder or
outfielder, but he' ah all-round athlete who can fly and hto E.
three-year batting average in college was .489, so Ricaey forked
over $30,000. The fact that he to Six feet six, or two Inches taller
than Long Oeorge Kelly, and weighs 205 pounds didn't hurt a 2b; T. Cunningham, rf.
TRACKSix girl tpeedsters
from the Isthmus have been in-
vited to compete in the Balboa
Relays, scheduled for April 18.
The ctndef stars are Charlotte
Goode'n, Either Stewart, Adeline
Bernard, Dolores Worrell, Con-
stance Warner and Gloria Talt.
A night track meet to planned
by the National Track Commis-
sion for the Olympic Stadium,
April 21. Outstanding athletes of
the meet will be taken on a tour
of the important Interior towns
starting with Da /Id, Chlrlqui.
Atlantic
Little League
WAYNE WALL PITCHES AND
BATS TEAM TO VICTORY
In one of the most exciting
and thrilling games played at the
Margarita ball park this leason,
the Atlantic Little League Ail-
Star "B" team defeated the "A''
team by the acore of 2 to 0.
Wayne Wall pitched brilliant-
ly striking out ten, issuing but
one base on balls and allowing
but three hits. Wall also was re-
sponsible for hto team's two runs,
batting In the first, with a single
to left that scored Burgess in the
first inning. Hto tremendous
home run smash over the right
centerfield fence produced the
second and laat run of the game
In the third Inning.
Barry Davtoon, hurler for the
"A" team displayed excellent
form, as he allowed but four hits.
Roy Perkins singled twice and
Keith Kulig once for the only
safe blows for the "A" team,
while Tommle Cunningham and
Phil Hadarlts hit aafely once
each for the "B" team.
There were several fine field-
ing play in the game, among
these were outstanding plays
performed by Eddie Pabn, Char-
lie French, Keith Kulig and
Frank Leves^
Tne line-ups follow: "B" Team
Marshall, If; Burgas, 3b;
Chase, c; Wall, p; Hadarlts, lb;
Brians, as; Dolan, cf; F. Leves,
onds. The former rcord of 14.9
seconds was set by Peter Barney
In 1950.
The results of the meet ( in-
dicates the times are new record
for these events since no pre-
vious time have been establish-
ed for the particular age group).
All distance are yards:
880 Free StyleMen .
Time: 8:21.5
1B. Connor
2C. Warner
25 BackBoyg 18 It Under
_.Tlme;2AI.
iG. Slaughter
2D. McLean
3-D. Browne
25 Free Style Boys 12 ft Undar
Time: 14 (New Record)
,1-D. Ryter
3J. Focterson
"3J. F'-hter
100 BreastMen
lime: 1:27.9
1C. Barrett (dtoquallfied)
3-D. otten
3R. Boyd
25 BackGirl 11 ft Under'
Time: 23.8
1K. McConaghey
3J. Hellman
8R Thompson
25 Free StyleGirls 12 ft Under
bit.
Galr Allie, a 20-year-old six-foot one-inch, 193-pound Wake
Forest freshman thorUtop pocketed $30,000, batted .400 and led
the Nova Scotia League with 19 home run. He haa moved up
to New Orleans.
Lee Wallto, a bespectacled third baseman from Pasadena,
Calif., High, who easily could be a first baseman, to being in-
spected by the parent club after collecting $25,000. He batted
.342 for Modesto In the very good Class C California State
League, manufactured 16 triples drove In more than 10 runs.
BABBEB'S COUSIN GETS AN ASSIST ,'
I
Other being carefully scrutinised now are Bob Del Greco,
19, a strong right-hand hitting outfielder, and 'lony Barcircm.,
20, a fancy first baseman, both home-brown, but they have
had two brilliant campaign In the minor. I
Bill Bell, 18. a $36,000 beauty standing six two and weigh-
ing 190 Bound, struck out 124 in 104 lnnnlngs for Mayfield
X the Class D Kitty League.
DOB Baitter20, 6-2, 195was paid $30,000, and will not be'
graduated from Seton Hall College until next January, after
which ha will try to play third or first base. He wa the New
York World-Telegram and Sun most valuable scholastic play-
er of 1949. i
Thl story of the Pittsburgh premium parade could go on!
and on, but jood ball players still Just walk in.
(ranch Rickey. Jr., to nut about Ronald Andrew Neccial'
-4, la whose fireball last season lifted him from Salis-
bury of the Class D North Carolina State to New Orleans.
Th* cousin of an Italian barber at the Schenley Hotel
where the ball clubs (top in Pittsburgh, aaw Roe Neccial on
Monongahela sandlot.
Branch Rickey got Diaay Dean for nothing too. >
A" TeamKulig, if; Pabn,
Sb; C. Leve, cf; Perkins, lb;
French, 2b; Davtoon, p; Maloy,
si; Hitchcock, c; Field, rf.
Score by Innings:
"B" Team 10 10 0 02 4 1
"A" Team 0 0 0 0 0 00 8 1
Wall and Chase; Davidson and
Hitchcock.
ROBBED Young Ed Wsd-
dey, local Clearwater, Fia., boy,
almost picks himself off a sou
venir baseball, but Outfielder
Richie Ashburn makes a sensa-
tional leaping snare to rob the
bstter out of an extra-base hit
during a Philadelphia Philly
intra-iquad gam. (NEA) f 1
Isthmian Sports
Time: 11.5
1Judy Felps
2Three-way tie: (V. Holmer.
D. Berglund, K. McConagh-
25 BreastOlrto 12 ft Under
Time: 81.9
1C. Corn
3M. Eberena
38. Barlow
59 Free StyleGirl 14 ft Under
Time: 83.8
1I. Straus
3M. Cheek
Table tennis wlaards around
the Pacific Clubhouse sports cen-
ter have resumed their daily
training sessions In preparation
for this year's Isthmian Table
Tennis Championship which will
mot likely be sponsored under
similar circumstances as last
year.
On and off table discussions
are again centered on Arthur Jo-
sephs and John Hall, two of the
big guns of isthmian table ten-
nis circle. However, It appears
that another player or two will
enter the sphere of controversy
as warnings are being served by
Stanley Hall and George Gran-
num, both of whom were in the
thick of the fight in the past
tournament. Josephs got stiff
opposition from Grannum in the
semifinal round while John Hall
narrowly escaped defeat at the
hands of Stanley Hall.
SECOND HALF STANDINGS
TEAM Won Lost
Sear............ 7 1
Elk 1414.......... 6 8
Ponee............ 4 5
Lincoln Life........ 3 4
AFGE 14.......... 8 5
Firemen.......... 8 7
YESTERDAY'S RESULT
Elk 5, Firemen 3.
TODAY'S GAME
Lincoln Life v. AFGE
The Elk nudged the Firemen
8 to 3 yesterday in a fast and well
flayed game at Little League
ark.
The Smoklea cored a run In
the top of the first Inning on
Schneider's single followed by
chnelder, ss-p ..
Terry, cf......
Chase, p-lf.....
Schoen, c......
r'undakowakl, 3b.
Doran, rf......
rumner, rf .. ..
nanaei, lo.....
Totals........
AB
3
3
8
3
3
3
1
1
3
HPO A
1
i
3
J
1
i
5
34 3 5 15 5
HPO
1 0
0 0
3 1
1 I
Elka AB
uuoe, If...... 3
uesLondes, 3b. .. 3
Corrigan, T., 3b.. 8
Klnuana, p..... 3
Kyter
Scott,
LOveiady
Thompson
Lewis,
Totals........23 5 7 If
Score By Inning
Firemen l u u u u 8 6 1
Kites 3 0 10 1 x3 7 t
Winning PitcherKlr (5-2). Losing PitcherSchneider
(3-3). StrucKout byKlrkiano a.
t, aa...... 3 1 3 3 t
t, W., If.. .. 3 0 0 i 0
iady, c..... 3 0 11
npson, cf. .. 3 0 0 f
is, lo...... 3 0 0 i O
Srrv- siele That at bv the Schneider 8, Chase 1. Base on
2Sh7 fuMn.?le.nownagMeidS? &as off-Chase 1, Schneider 3.
thS^hiu SCOrln* threerun80niinnmg; Schneider 4 and J
Dube walked. Deawndes was! Umptoei-Luae rand De la Pe
safe on an error .then successive Scorer-ReUly. Time of Gam*-
singles by Terry Corrigan, Lem 110-
Kirkland and Donny Ryter'a dou-
ble chased three runners across
the plate.
The Smokies tied the game In
the third Inning with Spike Mc-
Nall collecting a single after one
was out, Linfor filed to hort
but Schneider tingled and both
runners scored on Terry's tall fly
to center that landed close to the
fence.
The Elks scored what proved
to be the winning run in their
half of the third inning and add-
ed one inaurance run In the fifth
when Ryter, who had singled and
stolen second, scored on Love-
la I.
TOO MUCH SNOW
MILLBORO, 8.D. (UP)Mlll-
boro farmer, who have been ma-
rooned when they have not been
battling snow this winter, want
to remember What tha winter
was like next summer. They tied
ribbons in tree topa to mark the
height of snow drifts. Some of
the ribbons are 30 feet Off tha
ground.
Nothing to late has been la$ohnnJ8Chase started on the
heard of champion Dr. Carthy, mound { tne Firemen and Her-
1M BaekWarns*
Time: 1:23.4
1H. Edward
3A. 8chmidt
88 BreastGirl 10 ft Under*
Time: 29.9
1J. Felpa
trSackSWft Under-
Time: 38.3
1M. Eberen2
2J. Engelke
8J. Dunn
$9 Free StyleWomen
Time: S
1M. Hicks
J& Weletoy. 18 ft Under
Time: 14.6 (New Record)
1J. Pederson
2J. Snodgrass
JO. Slaughter
188 Free Style-Waeeil
Time: 1:81 A
1A. Schmidt
108 Free StyleMen
Time: 1:02
1D. Mcllhenny
WwJSSsmui* *
Time: 188
1-D. Ryter
2A. Nahmad
38. Toussle:
88 Free Sty:
Time
1B. Connor
%L. Henderson
j__j Magee
1*8 Back-JMeB
*: 1:27.1
1D. Mcllhnny
Time: 88J
1j. pederson
3-D. McLean
iD. Browne
85 BaekBoy 1* *****
Time: 17.1
tD. Ryter
j. Slaugntr
j_r. Winberg
58 Free Styl-Men
Time: 88J
1j. Morri
3C. Wanner
3J. Sudaby _
Tim of Meet: One Hour.
Bynoe, Sgt. Lockman, Luis Cat-
lender, Anglln and Stephenson
all member of the upper brac-
ket. Dr. Carthy entered the
tournament without publicity,
but when the chip were down
he proved hlmeelf the master of
the situation and was crowned
champion.
The game committee will
soon call its initial meeting to
make tentative plans for the
1952 tournament.
jsaleh
Time: 884
Asthma Coughs
Don't couch nd cough. rtr^Bjjli, S*J|
tne | and chpk so bad that youean
by Schneider took over in
second to finish up and be the breath or aUpdon't uffar an
Ti jfroncnitiaor.
Mandaoo. Thla
day tram Bronc
try:
cli
or Aathaia i
St Mandaoo. Thla groat I
Iclno, racently davalepda
aclantle American laboral
through tha blood, thua raaj
lungs and bronchial tubee.
loaer. Lem Kirkland went all the
way notching hto fifth win as
against two lpsses. Schneider's
record to now three wins and an
equal amount of loases.
Herby Schneider and Don Ter- ry led the Smokies at bat each '82? ^"feuSTS
collecting two hits in three trips | aiep so you soon mm
to the plate. Terry Corrigan and pi;^!J3*!i**iJL ,
Don Ryter led the winners at the |B
plate also hammering out two
hits in three trips.
lungs__
Mandaoo vorka ao fast to halpy
to the plate. Terry Corrigan and ^^^S'i
today. 8>a how much battar yo _.
rleap tonight and how muoh batta)
mar faal morrinr.
Almost from unrise the ar-
lout play area are buay with
sports activities.
Track athletics took a big part
In the dry season activities With
all the town harina the pot-
Uht. Thing started In prepar-
ation for the annual lnterschools
track and field meet, which thrto
year was conducted at Mount
Hope Stadium a few weeks ago.
Plans call for meets to be held
thrdough several months of the
year. Some of them will un-
doubtedly be conducted on wet
tracks and during the forthcom-
ing rainy season.
Consul Toppin. a former Isth-
mian track great and one-time
sprint chamclon, feels the way
he felt In his twenties and would .,
welcome competition in the bie 0
Decoration Day meet scheduled
for the La Boca park.
I The old boy to anxious to re-
Under turn to the einres and would ac-
cept a challenge from any group
of runners for a race over the
century distance, provided they
are forty or more years of age.
Toppki to hoping that the games
committee would include a print
classic for old men.
Don't fef Sun and
WredcHairand&alp!
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How To Hold
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held* falsa oath atora firmly and mor*
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m sseoads' brisk msatsg* with
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ant drynaaa. rout ambar-
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HI tha diffaranca *
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Than 10 seconds to comb and ya*
see tha diffaranca In your hair-
far handsoUST, atalthicr-looklB*,
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and Hm
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TW! LOOP TILT AT MT. HOPE TONITE
(Page )
McGrath Balks
At Financial
Questionnaire
WASHINGTON, April 1 (UP)
Attorney General J. Howard Mc- I
Qrath told House investigators
yesterday he may refuse to an- '
wax the financial questionnaire'
en him and other government I
officials by Presidential cleanup
chief Newbold Borrls.
McGrath, who presumably
will be oat of a Job when Pre-
sident Truman leaves the '
White House, also testified that
he would oppose the appoint- '
ment of Morris to head the
government's anti-corruption
drive if he had It to do over
again.
AN INDEPENDENT^
Dn,T NEWSPAPE1
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country U $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
r WENT Y-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P TUESDAY. APBIL 1, 1952
FIVE CENTS
House, Senate OK Pay Hikes,
Combat Bonus, For US Forces
WASHINGTON, April 1 (UP>
The Senate approved an aver-
age five per cent Increase in
and living allowances for
i pay
Morris was appointed by Mr.
Truman.
McGrath was the first govern- members of the Armed Forces
ment official to balk publicly at yesterday after tacking on a $45
the questionnaire. He conceded monthly bonus for servicemen
his ultimate decision may "ln-|on combat duty in Korea,
f luence" the attitude of other de-
partment heads.
The measure was approved by
voice vote.
It now goes to a Joint Senate-
House conference committee to
thresh out differences with
Despite several tense moments,
McGrath was relaxed and ap-
peared confident as he testified
before a House Judiciary Sub-
committee investigating hisIboard 10 per cent
management of the Justice Dp- military pay scales,
prtment.
House-approved bill w h 1 e h
would provide an across-the-
Increase in
It also Is looking into Harold E.
Btassen's charge that McGrath
became a millionaire while In
public office.
McGrath disclosed that he
has held up all of the 596 ques-
tionnaires sent Justice Depart-
ment employes until "I am sa-
tisfied It is the proper proce-
dure to subject government
employes to."
amendments by Sen. Paul H.
Douglas (D-I1U. Including one
which would have equalized
"hasard" pay for airmen and
He refused to say "yes or no" submariners at $30 a month,
when asked if he would give the
subcommittee his income tax re-
turn*.
Morris refused to see reporters,
but later told them he would
have no Immediate comment.
Mr. Truman's Dress secretary,
Joseph Short, said the White
House will have no comment un-
til the Chief Executive has
chance to study the transcript of
McGrath's testimony.
The combat bonus plan,
passed by a standing vote,
would apply to all officers and
enlisted men who have served
under fire since June 30,1950,
regardless of whether they are
still In uniform. The bonus
would be retroactive to the
start of the Korean fighting.
Before approving the bill, the rules at the time no amendment
Senate rejected a series of, could be offered.
If the bill should reach the
White House by April SO, the
raise could be effective April 1.
Douglas levelled a sharp at-
tack on per diem allowances
for men verseas. In some
cases, he contended, these
amount to as much as $2,500 a
year for certain officers. He
aid lavish living by U. S.
servicemen abroad breeds ill
will in occupied countries.
Chairman Richard B. Russell
(D-Ga.) of the Senate Armed,
that Douglas' figures were based
on an allowance table which has
been out of use several months.
Russell also led the opposition
to the proposed cut in hazard
pay-
He said the Senate Prepared-
ness Committee la studying the
overran question of military
question also was brought premium -pay and may recom-
during House consideration mend separate legislation soon.
The scale now ranges from
$30 to $75 a month for enlisted
men and from $100 to $210 a
month for officers.
Douglas, who said bis
scheme would save $142,000,-
000, said that life Is Just as
dear to an enlisted man is an
officer.
Normally the final pay In-
crease recommended by the
Joint conference committee
; could be expected to range
somewhere between the five
per cent voted by the Senate
and the 10 per cent approved
by the House. But the combat
bonus adds a new complication.
The House bill contains no
such provision although it was
discussed during hearings by
the House Armed Services Com-
mittee.
The question also was brought
up
of the measure but under the
Dead Beauty's Hubby
Refuses To Testily
Before Grand Jury
Morris has said the only en-
forcement weapon available to
him if anyone refuses to fill
Otlhe questionnaire is an ap-
peal to Mr. Truman. He said he
would recommend that the
President fire any balkers.
KEY WEST, Fla., April 1
(UP) Authorities here decided
against issuing a subpoena for
the husband of the mysteriously
missing Canadian beauty today,
and ordered a new search for ev-
idence to support their theory
that she died by "an act of vio-
lence."
The Senate also voted to ex-
tend the pay increase to about
480 officers and men of the U.
S. maritime service.
There was no immediate es-
timate of the cost of the combat
bonus.
Based on an armed strength
of 3,540,000, however, the other
features of the Senate bill would
add about $474,634,800 a year to
the military payroll some
$375,000,000 less than the House
bill.
, Under the Senate bill, the In-
crease would be effective the
first day of the month in which
the measure Is finally signed
into law Instead of the first day
of the following month.
While the pay provision of
the House Is far more liberal,
the Senate waa freer in res-
pect to living allowances. Sub-
sistence allowances would be
upped from $42 to $54 for of-
ficers and Increased from
$2.50 to $2.75 a day for enlisted
men who do not attend mess.
issue, with' Moody calling It
"highly fantastic" that fliers
and submarine crewmen get
"hazard" pay while soldiers
actually fighting in Korea do
not.
Moody said he would "hate to
have the record show that there
were not enough senators in-
terested in the GI's In Korea to
tit present on an amendment of
this sort."
The effort to force a roll call
failed, however, and Long, Moody
and Douglas succeeded in get-
ting a standing vote.
By a roll call vote of 44 to 31,
the Senate refused to send the
bill back to committee for fur-
ther study.
A servicemen in combat
since the war began now
would get a bonus amounting
to about $950. Few, If any,
however, would get the whole
sum since most troops who
were m Korea, a year ago
have been "rotated."
The bonus would go only to
men who served under actual
combat conditions in Korea.
To qualify, each man would
have to be attached to a combat
unita military fighting unit

I


(NBA Telephoto)
OXFORD BEATS CAMBRIDGE Straining mu seles, oarsmen of the Oxford shell (right) and
oarsmen of the Cambridge shell fight for the lead in a blinding snow storm, as both crew
pass Hammersmith Bridge, London, during their annual 4-mile race on the Thames. Oxford
won In a close finish in 20 minutes, 23 seconds.
1j
4
v
Rental allowances for officers | or a plane .or ship under fire-
would not be increased for those
without dependents. But those
with one or two dependents
would get $20 additional.
The bonus proviso was spon-
sored by Sen. Blalr Moody (D-
Mich.i. It was almost Identical
to a $50-a-month combat bonus
plan offered by Sen. Russell
Long (D-La.) and voted down
last week.
Moody and Long tried to
force a roll call vote on the
The Monroe County Grand Ju-
Quitting Defense Mobilizer
Says US Overtaking Russia
amounted to an evaluation of his
own stewardship during 15
months as defense mobilizer, re-
fused flatly to discuss his sharp
Among other things, the Mor-
ris questionnaires sought to de-! -.*,,. thRt hin,itip u-
^rSmenf Slats' SuTtheir ^eT2 may taS"een
ruiHte? whether thev received killed In foul play, invited her,
drifts while inoffice and ask-husband In Montreal to appear
Sd swrehme ouAtlons about"he he-re "without Immunity" and WASHINGTON. April 1 (UP)
rrfflctals' wS and bu, nes^totify on her mysterious dlsap- -Charle. E. Wlson, who has
ttons peTSonai an pearance in the Florida Keys helped run the United States
'jan. 4. arms program In two wars, step-
So far the questionnaires havel But Le May, 25-year-old real'ped out as mobilization czar yes- row_oyer the steel situation,
been sent onlv to Justice depart- estate man. said in Montreal that terday and said U.S. production
"after consulting my lawyer and now has swung the military bal-
counsellors I have decided not to anee against Russia.
go back to Florida ." The "assistant president," who
State Attorney J. Lancelot,quit Sunday with an angry blast
.Lester, upon learning Le May's t President Truman s plans for
ovance and irritation wlth!declslon, said "I'm not going to settling the steel dispute said the
nrte and said at one point that :8ubpoena him to appear before Si^fhteJ^HWaJ^J}?":
the cleanup chief had made so the Grand Jurv because to do so sla ln the quantity of production
for at least six days each month.
Officers would get the same
monthly bonus as their men.
Engineer Dies
Suddenly On Job
At Summit Station
An American Navy employe
died yesterday morning while he
was holding a portable 220-volt
drill at the Summit naval radio
station.
The victim, John L. Maier, was
working on a de-energlzed trans-
mitter at the time of death.
An autopsy will be performed
to determine whether death was
due to electrocution.
According to police, there were
no marks of burns on Maler's
body.
A co-worker on the Job report-
ment employes.
Under questioning by Rep Ken-
neth B. Keating (R-N.Y.), Mc-
Orath several times expressed
"What 'a done is done, and**! ems Mler > Prone on ,the
that's that," he said with an air concrete floor when he picked
of finality. UP the drill. The victim was seen
8r "announcements"
MD't been able to keep up
nqtthem"
aid he hai made no ef-
to "control" Morris, who
tally is his special assist-
ant has only seen him
or twice" star "" vew
Yoi* Reoubllcan took the iob.
Keating asked McGrath If he
his questionnaire
nade so tne Grand Jury because to do
that "I unulri arrant him immunitv."
would grant him Immunity.'
of war materials."
The onlv other course," Les-
ter declared. "Is to seek new and -T.iedc
more conclusive evidence." wilson
Under Florida law. court action |________'.
can not be taken against anyone
who Is forced to come before a
grand Jury-.
Mrs. Le May, a petite beauty
contest winner, vanished during
a fishing trip in the Keys with
Asked if he believed his resign,
atlon helped or hindered chances
for continued economic stabiliza-
tion, he replied:
to stiffen when he touched the
drill, although the witness dld-
not see any flash of electricity.
Artificial respiration was ap-
plied at once, an inhalator and
an operator from Pedro Miguel
fire station arrived on the scene
"I'm all through at 5 o'clock."
"In the quality of production Wilson bowed out Sunday after at 10:44 a.m., and relieved a Navy
believe we nave passed them," he accusing Mr. Truman of reneging, crew that had reported with a
ta^view^X'facrthXMTrrls her 1
has set n April 7 deadline for
their return.
McOrath replied that he has
and "I am not sure whether
: am going to or not I have
natter under consideration."
robe found near Miami and the
testimony of the chief Investiga-
tor in the case, deputy James
Barker, led the Jury to conclude
that pretty Huguette "may be
dead, and If dead, she met death
as a result of violence."
Japanese Reds
Plant Bombs
In US Quarters
mazing New Wax discovery i
Furniture sparkles,
when yeu apply
Johnson's
without rubbing;
YOKOHAMA, April
Police said today
Communist attempt to
servicemen and their
here was believed
foiled with the
1 (UP)
that a
kill U.S
familie.'
to have beer
discovery o.
CZ Deportees
Sentenced
For Returning
S. C. Auto Club
Members Visiting
Panama For 3 Days
on a promise to grant the steel resuscltator. Balboa firemen also
whose (tatement'mdustrT some price boosts to were there with another resus-
compensate for proposed wage' citator. A Navy doctor, Lt. F. C.
boosts totaling about 26 cents an Scroll announced Maler dead at
hour, including "fringe" benefits. 11:20 aJ.
The President replied that he i His next of kin, a brother, Fred
had not made such a promise, g. Maler of Philadelphia, has
and Indicated the steel industry been notified,
had enough profits to pay foti
the wage boost without a price
rise.
The Chief Executive did not,
however, close the door to some
price boost above the $2 a ton
considered possible under exist-
ing price regulations.
A large group of members of
the Automobile Club of Southern
California arrived in Panam to-
day on their return from Sao
Paulo, Brazil to the United
States.
The group, which has been vis-
iting the most important cities
ln Latin America, made the tour
aboard Braniff's "El Conquista-
dor."
Every year the Automobile Club
of Southern California organizes
trips for its members through
the various States, but this is the
first time they have made a trip
outside the country.
They will stay at the Hotel El
Panam for three days before go-
ing on to their homes in the
previously served a year in I united States.
four home-made tune bombs
ln a military housing area.
A police spokesman said the
alertness of patrolling Japan-
ese policemen who discovered
the crude bombs before they
exploded had saved United
States servicemen and mem- two men charged with return-
bers of their families from j^ to the Canal Zone, after de-
serious injury and possible oortatlon, were both given siml-
death. i lar two-year suspended sentences
All the bombs were discover- ln ^ tj.s. District Court at
ed y*iterda,y- ... *--. Ancon this morning and placed
Police authorities took a ser- on five rg probatlon.
^A01 ^^SSti bi An American defendant. 33-
doubled the guard around U.S.' .^ Woodrow Robertson,
toe,had -
spokesman linked
Thousands Affected
As Spring Floods
Hit Various Areas
Spring floods caused serious
discomfort ln several parts of the
world today.
In Havre, Montana, a flash
flood caused by an ice jam in the
Milk River sent an estimated
1,500 North Side residents flee-
ing from their homes in freezing
weather.
The north section of the city
5as completely inundated and a
ater-logged earthen dike be-
tween the residential section and
central Havre was crumbling and
threatening to give way," city
officials reported.
Planes were being readied,
meantime, to drop dynamite
bombs in an effort to break the
huge ice floe.
More than 1,000 persons were
homeless in Alberta, Canada, as
the result of floods caused by a
spring thaw. The run-off swelled
creeks to overflowing and sub-
merged many roads under three
feet of water.
In Germany, the Rhine River
at Bonn was near flood stage
and still rising, as water police
ordered all ships to anchor.
5 Young Italians
Quit Reds, Rejoin
Catholic Church-
VATICAN CITY, April 1 (UP)
Five young Italians announced
their break with the Communist
Party and their return to the
Catholic Church in a formal de-
claration published ln the Vati-
can City newspaper Osservatore
Romano today.
Osservatore printed their
statement, together with a com-
mentary emphasizing the in-
compatibility of Catholic doc-
trine with Communism,
The five youths said they were
former members of the "Party of
the Christian Left" and became
Communists when the party was
disbanded.
They said they had actually
quit the Communists early in
1951 but had decided to publish
their decision following Christ-
mas, ln which Pope Pius XII
branded Communism as a doc-
trine "destructive of human dig-
nity and freedom."
The youths' declaration said:
"We decided to make this deci-
sion public following the Christ-
mas message of the Holy Father
to the Roman people because we
wanted to clarify our position as
Catholics and to testify our full
obedience to the Pontiff for the
benefit of those whose conscien-
ces may have been disturbed by
our behaviour."
The declaration was signed by
Felice Bandro, Fe Dostlani, Ma-
rio Motta, Ubaldo Scassellattl
and Giorgio Sebregondi.
Jury Of All Men
Finds The Actor,'
Mad Dog' Guilty
NEW YORK, April 1 (UP).
An all-male jury, which had de-
bated all night, found Willie
"The Actor" Sutton and his
gunman pal Thomas "Mad Dog"
Klein guilty of robbing a Queens
County bank of $63.942 two
years ago.
The verdict for Sutton meant
little as far as years in the pe-
nitentiary go. It would add a
maximum of 30 years to the
hundred or more he already
faces ln unexplred terms on
other robbery charges.
400 Candidates
Seek Assembly
Seats In Panam
Four hundred candidates have
been nominated by ten political
parties for the 53 seats in the
National Assembly which will be
elected on May 4.
The Partido Liberal Nacional
and the Frente Patritico lead
the way with 51 candidates each,
Next comes the Partido Liberal
Matadero with 50 candidates.
The Partido Revolucionario has
46 candidates; Panamefilsta. 45;
Renovador, 41; Partido Nacional
Revolucionario,, 35; Partido, Re-
volucionario Independiente, 32;
Union Popular 25 and the Con-
servative Party, 24.
Stalin: Third War
No Closer Now
Than 3 Years Ago
NEW YORK, April 1 (UP)
Russian Premier Josef Stalin
expressed the view that a third
World War was no closer pow
than two or three years ago In
a statement In answer to ques-
tions cabled him by a group of
50 North American editors, who
returned today from a tour of
Western Europe and the Middle
East.
The question concerning an-
other global conflict read: "Is a
third World War closer now
than two or three years ago?''
Stalin answered," No, It is
not."
Stalin also gave these answers
to three, other questions:
1. It is possible that a meet-
ing of the Big Power chiefs of
state would be beneficial.
2. The present moment Is
opportune for the unification of
Germany.
3. (Unofficial translation)
"Peaceful existence of Capital-
ism and Communism is fully
I possible, given the mutual de-
sire to cooperate, readiness to
perform obligations which have
been assumed, observance of the
principle of equality and non-
interference ln the Internal af-
1 fairs of other states."
41
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military Installations In
Here's the richest, longest-wearing wax lustre you'va
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JOHMON'i WAX OMcm and Labcrmtorm,. In rMt
Imwimui Turner, mmm and rtmmrch umtm am
awmlmp lha wotltft mnaat Wot Potiahaa.
a vear
c,ty- ^.fc.,..- Mv-rt the *he Gamboa''penitentiary for T included'in the group are. Gen.
iwLwJfrtSnt with the ron!'-* lftrcenV ln 1M2 and was Frank Lahm and Mrs. Lahm, Mr
???? 2B J?Pf *2a taairired deported to the United States af- and Mrs. F. C. Mitchell. Mr and
Si tSitaJ.' jfn^Sf n^ te/aervlng his sentence. I Mrs. Merl Lee Barker, Mrs Char-
?w Ztinf llwata^MS ad Robertson admitted that since W Banta Mrs. J W Phelpa.
lice stations, raih d Mrve(J th vearg Mrs. Q. ctts, Mrs Muriel Dun-
However, this was the first In a Miami penitentiary for a
direct attempt on American p-jndlfceny charge also,
military personnel. Robertson's true Identity was
discovered by the Army after an
ning, Mrs. J. Van Cleve, Mrs. Lola
C. Springer, Mrs. Nancy K. Mor-
rell, Mr*. Lillian Larkin, V. 8.
Hadsell, Miss Alice Burn. Miss
Johnson's PRIDE
roaal for over six months under
an alias.
The defendant was being held
CAIRO, April 1 (UP) Re-by the authorities until deporta-
llable reports reaching Cairo tlon
said a big ammunition dump And the second defendant,
blew up today In Helwan, 30, Emiliano Villar, Panamanian,
---------------------------------------aiBcovcrcQ ay me army ancr an .. _^.| Misa Maude Haves
Heat Wave Co-sMffJSWSSJiSR.'K a? ^*' ^
. roaal for over six months under *____________
AmmO CXplOSIOn ansJlas ki B-:J- Ca.m~llw
Mcbrio rormoiiy
Assumes Command
y
miles from Cairo. No casualties
were mentioned yet.
The explosion was believed to
have been caused by a heat wave
which reached ft
iahrenhett.
was also found guilty and
a similar sentence.
given
MaJ. Gen. Horace L. McBrlde
formally assumed command of
the Caribbean Command at a
Vlllar's previous record shows (olnt honor ceremony at Quarry
i grand larceny conviction In Heights this morning.
Marine Corps and Air
lents took park
degrees 1948. several petty larcenies and Army Martn
'burglary in 1949. I Force detachm
Nuclear Explosion
Rocks Las Vegas
LAS VEGAS, April 1 (UP)
A nuclear explosion, possibly
the result of an air drop of an
atomic missile at atomic prov-
ing grounds 75 miles north of
here, rocked this city about
a. m. today.
It was the first in a new aeries
of atomic tests at the French-
man's Flat proving grounds; the
14th atom blast within the con-
tinental United States and the
25th. including two bombs drop-
Sd during the Pacific war in
e summer of 1945. detonated
by the United States.
Observers who took posts on
the city's taller buildings said
the blast was barely visible and
several minutes passed before
the usual atomic cloud rose
above a bank of cumulus clouds
on the horizon.
I
1
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4
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